We strive to create lasting, sustainable architecture and want it to make a positive difference to the people who use it every day.
We work on movement in and between cities and our master plans and mobility solutions help shape the physical development of areas.
We have a passion for flexible spaces and environments that can meet different user needs, and we are always ready to share our knowledge.
We strive to be the best possible consultants. Therefore, dialogue, confidence and professional advice are important to us from the very start.
We take gentle care of preservation-worthy buildings, converting them for use today, while preserving their relevance for the future.
We give advise on accessibility and universal design. Through our architecture we strive to strengthen mobility and social inclusion.
Dissing+Weitling designs headquarters, residential areas, hotels, learning facilities and cultural buildings. We are currently designing the new heavyweight in the Copenhagen hotel business, Scandic Spectrum.See building
Dissing+Weitling is exporting customised solutions in bridge design and mobility. The 23-kilometre network of trails and bridges in Xiamen is an example of architecture that adds value, life and access to an area.See mobility
Dissing+Weitling takes gentle care of preservation-worthy buildings, converting them for use today. Till 2022 we are working on a transformation of the historic Arctic Station buildings on Greenland.See renovation
Køge Nord Station wins Special prize Exterior Passenger Stations 2020.
"Gesamtkunstwerke" reveals the lesser-known works by Arne Jacobsen and Otto Weitling in Germany from the 1960s and1970s.
The Oxberg bridge will be built as a replacement for the existing bridge in the scenic area that hosts the world’s biggest cross-country ski race, Vasaloppet.
Denmark’s new cable-stayed bridge is the result of strong collaboration between architects and engineers.
Town-hall architecture reflects trends and structures in our society; both the historical and the architectural.
The hitherto largest exhibition on the architect Arne Jacobsen reveals new insights into his relationship with the world of art as well as insights into how posterity has treated his legacy.