WACKER House. C.F. Møller


In the heart of Werksviertel-Mitte, Munich, close to the city center, the WACKER House creates a vibrant and flexible workplace in a unified building, capable of offering an exciting blend of offices, culture, entertainment, and shops.
 WACKER House. C.F. Møller


PATRIZIA Deutschland GmbH


Munich, Germany


15,700 m2




1st prize in architectural competition. 2020

Client consultant

Ranner Projektmanagement GmbH


Köster GmbH


WB-I Wolf+Bogatic PartG mbB IBF Ingenieurgesellschaft mbH


C.F. Møller Architects


Jühling & Partner Landschaftsarchitekten bdla mbB

Collaborators, other

Nordland Arkitekter, Outline proposal CL MAP GmbH, Planning proposal

  • 1st prize in architectural competition. 2020

Expressed through a transparent building with a strong connection between the in- and outside, the WACKER House connects with the surrounding community, in a permeable, lively, and engaging fashion. The architecture manifests itself as a large unifying grid structure, with a distinct curvy signature, inspired by the former rail tracks of the Werksviertel, that opens towards a common pedestrian zone in the area.

Energetic city space

To integrate the surrounding neighborhood, the ground level is abundant with retail opportunities, flexible office spaces, and co-working facilities, all placed in a double-height space with a public and open arcade in the centre of the building. Transparent and visible entrances to all sides amplify the building's ability to create a connection between its varied content and the surrounding city space, helping the building to become a new destination in the city. The upper part of the building consists of four office floors around a zig-zag configuration, were open and a flexible office landscape inner loops around a series of external green courtyards in various heights. Internally, three cores create connectivity between the office floors and towards the base of the building. The courtyards contribute both in bringing the daylight into the large floor areas of the building and maximizes microclimatic qualities throughout the entire massing of the building while contributing positively to drastically reducing the heat island effect. The overall building grid is made by prefabricated elements internally and in facades, both to reduce building time and construction cost, and add passive shading through a relief like façade structure to the large window sections. Sustainable materials, like recycled concrete and aluminum, are implemented in the building.

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