wörner traxler richter covers a very broad spectrum of expertise in architecture, master planning, urban design, landscape and interior design. The company is one of Germany's leading architectural practices for health care building design. Otherwise the company plans and constructs also small and large scale homes, hotels, museums, theaters, university edifices and office buildings, commercial centers and laboratories. Founded in 1971 the practice worked towards the principle that good architecture improves recovery, work ethic and society. Meanwhile more than 160 employees work at the four offices in Germany: Frankfurt am Main, Dresden, München and Hamburg.
wörner traxler richter accompanies its clients from the first preliminary design sketch, through the development of a technically sophisticated conception up to its effective implementation.
Where growing technical and organizational requirements on the construction projects make the traditional planning methods less adapted for management and control wörner traxler richter offers its clients new methods, which are summarized under the term „Building Information Modeling“(BIM).
Through the successful participation in international architectural competitions wörner traxler richter regularly reviews its own performance and competence. Social and cultural responsibilities are dealt with membership in several different committees. Every building implemented by wörner traxler richter according to its individual task, represents a unicum, a unique, innovative architectural solution. Its dimensioning and design evolves from the operators‘ and users‘ demands. Its shape, materiality and colour conception result from the specifics of its given location.
For the protection of the environment and dedicated to a sense for sustainability, all woernerundpartner planning conceptions excel in utilising the full potential of the complete given resources, flexible layouts, process oriented facilities, durable, aesthetically aging, maintenance proof materials, and the abdication of an exaggerated mechanisation.