Our thinking

Discover our view on some of the major challenges we are facing today.

194 results for "sustainable architecture pdf"
Urbanization and sustainable megacity

With good design and materials, rapid urbanisation can be sustainable.

Healing architecture

Patients recover faster when healthcare facilities are thoughtfully designed

Moving buildings

Beautiful architecture makes us feel better. The emotional impact of beautiful buildings can transcend the personal, even to the extent of improving the communities we live in.

Architechture and Sustainability

South Harbour School in Copenhagen, Denmark, is a new public school designed and built with focus on energy optimisation and harmonising the connection between the school and its surroundings. The school addresses a need for modern educational facilities while creating a new public space by the waterfront.

Corporate governance

Corporate Governance refers to the system by which ROCKWOOL International A/S is directed and controlled. The aim of ROCKWOOL International A/S' corporate governance work is to ensure that the structure and function of all decision-making bodies are the best possible for our business and our stakeholders.


Cities are growing. With that comes challenges. Urban flooding and fire fatalities being some of them. Intense rainfall overwhelms the capacity of the drainage systems in cities.


Our purpose is simple and compelling: to release the natural power of stone to enrich modern living. ROCKWOOL products save energy and water and reduce CO2 emissions, protect buildings from the spread of fire; reduce waste; improve acoustic comfort, building performance and aesthetics; and enhance Precision Growing, thereby improving the efficiency of fresh food production.

Architectural Solutions Specialist

The ROCKWOOL Group’s main business area is building insulation, providing thermal comfort along with fire safety and acoustical comfort for all types of buildings.

More food from less water

Hydroponic greenhouse cultivation delivers higher yields from lower inputs.


We experience a room with all our senses. So shouldn’t architects spend as much time on how a space sounds as they do on how it looks?