“Although I love wood and design craftsmanship, in my career I had not experimented with such material as I would have liked.”
Dew is a system geared towards conquering walls. Dew adapts to the configuration of each new home to avoid the consumerist waste derived from the constant migratory flow that defines the way of life of this generation.
Dew prioritizes the ability to mutate from a flexible, fluid part that adapts to each new life circumstance. Dew will help us to conquer every small space in our habitat today, and also in that of tomorrow, with time it will age and begin to tell our story creating the feeling of belonging and home.
It works both as a single system and as a wathered system in smaller sets maximizing its flexibility.
It helps create emotional bonds through top quality materials worked in a simply way, without technical boasting, letting the natural beauty of red oak stand out through organic forms.
For maximum flexibility the Dew system is symmetrical. The most representative pieces, the backs of the shelves, have two fronts that allow them to be positioned on both sides, offering the possibility of creating the most ideal combination according to the space.
With nothing to hide, it is necessary to rethink the traditional anchoring systems and transform them into the sign of identity to the Dew system.
Time does not affect Dew, it will always be ready to change again.
Project life cycle assessment
Learn about the environmental impact of the entire manufacturing process of the 8 projects of the Toca Madera call. How much wood was used? What was its carbon footprint? Would it have been more efficient to build it in another country?
Volume of red oak (kg)
Replacement rate (seconds)
Total carbon footprint (kg co2 eq.)
Architect and Master in Product Design
María Mandaryna (Spain, 1989) In 2014, she finished studying architecture at the University of Alcalá de Henares. After working as an architect at Foster & Partners, she completed her training with a Master in Product Design in 2018 at the CEU Cardenal Herrera University in Valencia. In a process of constant learning, his interest in crafts led him to receive training in the world of molten glass, ceramics, and porcelain. In the context of the textile world; Pattern making and sewing, dyeing technique … His work is characterized by an emotional attachment to the objects that surround him. Ecology, aesthetics, modernization of ancient techniques and the improvement of living conditions are their main concerns. His objects convey his interest in timeless design, with clear and crisp lines, giving importance to the value of the creation process and the materials themselves.