The approximately 300-meter-long bridge will be the northernmost link over the Port of Copenhagen.
The Kangaroo Point Green Bridge will encourage sustainable transportation in Brisbane.
In mid-August 2021, Tine Holmboe will be taking over as our new CEO. The appointment will support Dissing+Weitling's international growth and enhance the strategic focus.
Dissing+Weitling are working on a transformation of the historic Arctic Station buildings on Greenland. The unique research area is attracting scientists from all over the world.
Dissing+Weitling is part of the team picked for developing the preliminary project for a suspension bridge solutions for crossing the Sula Fjord and for a suspension bridge across the Halsa Fjord.
Together with the Civmec SWC WSP team, Dissing+Weitling is shortlisted for the new Swan River Causeway Bridge in Perth, Australia.
The 12-sided greenhouse is taken down and rebuilt as an aquarium greenhouse.
Køge Nord Station is nominated for one of the most prestigious European awards.
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.
A major mobility projects and a vision for a place to explore, relax and sense botany and culture.
The large-scale project highlight the region and represent the state-of-the-art technological expertise of Danish-Chinese bridge design.
Køge Nord Station is a finalist at the MIPIM Awards 2020.
Dissing+Weitling is part of the winning team, which will be completing a number of studies for Sund & Bælt A/S of the impacts of a permanent link across the Kattegat.
The listed building at Rolighedsvej 23 is being renovated by experts from Dissing+Weitling. The workplace is running while the renovation work is underway.
See Dissing+Weitling’s models of the world famous Bicycle Snake at Kids’ City at the Danish Architecture Centre - an exhibition for children on successful Danish construction projects and liveability.
The new visual identity reflects the interplay inherent in being both a modern architect firm and a well-established, seasoned firm with more than 50 years’ experience.
The 23-kilometre-long footpath system, including seven bridges, in the Chinese city of Xiamen, the project is already under construction.
The architecture support and encourage teamwork and the use of local materials aim for the workspace to have a positive impact on the daily lives of the staff.
“Bridge design is a synthesis of practical requirements, analyses and logic, but at a certain point in the work process, the analyses no longer hold all the answers..."
Increasing traffic in and around the metropolis of Shenzhen in southern China calls for new and better transport solutions.
Understanding the behaviour of human beings is essential when designing lasting, functional architecture. We call it designing from the inside out.
Arup and Dissing+Weitling helped the Government of Canada achieve its objective of creating a world-class icon with a useful lifespan of 125 years, which is almost double the normal standard in Canada.
The inauguration of Køge Nord Station is taking place today, introducing a spectacular pedestrian bridge, a station and parking facilities to the public.
As the winner the solution is recognised as “having a positive effect on the city environment and ecology”.
Dissing+Weitling is part of the winning team designing and advising on the most advantageous bridge solution extending motorway E39 across Bjørnafjorden in Hordaland, Norway.