A regeneration project supporting start-up businesses, providing subsidised coworking spaces and free creative tech courses.
We are currently renovating the upper floors of Temperance and will have 25 subsidised offices to rent. Contact firstname.lastname@example.org
Base KX | Temperance
Our fixed-desk coworking space located on Regent’s Canal, between the busy hubs of King’s Cross and Camden Town. Join a varied collection of startups in a dynamic venue where you can collaborate, host meetings and hold events.
Base KX | Temperance
Our newest Collective Hub is at the old National Temperance Hospital, a disused hospital from the 1930s. Collective Temperance Hospital offers a mix of free co-working space and subsidised individual lockable offices.
Throughout London Design Festival we are exhibiting an installation produced by Hackney practices Co-DB and R-A-R-A, which showcases the project’s history since 2009.
Business consultancy for arts & social enterprises, Cultural Agency Collective, has curated a training programme providing essential skills for founders.
Made up of a series of 2-hour interactive workshops, the programme will feature expert industry speakers with content tailored to the challenges faced by creative & social entrepreneurs. Participants will leave with insights and practical guidance they can apply to their ventures immediately.
London has 800 co-working spaces, three times as many as New York. They account for 31,000 jobs, contribute £1.7bn GVA to the London economy, and are growing at a rate of 10% per year. Their contribution to the economic success of the city is huge, but they are still a relatively new phenomenon. A variety of business models and different typologies of spaces exist – public and privately funded, run both for-profit, and for-free. But what works? And how do we measure success?
Open Studios allows you to have an inside look at some of the companies using this unique space and see the rooms we still have available to rent at the hub.
Temporary pop ups, festivals, workspaces, theatres, public art and interventions have flourished over recent years. But there is a long history, continuing today, of more holistic temporary architecture and installations that deal with fundamental questions of how we might live, work and play in the future. These structures, situations and events quickly appear and disappear, but what can we learn from them?