Located in an emerging pocket of thriving Collingwood, the 11-level office building is designed for professionals who share a passion for premium design and a commitment to considered impact.
A unique space
Architecture embedded in sustainability, 116 Rokeby pushes in a new direction for a future-focussed office experience. Echoing the industrial palette of Collingwood, the facade showcases an inspired aesthetic that resists trends. It is brutal and timeless. Refined and reductionist.
A unique space
Appearing as simple as the materials it is composed of, every aspect of the building has a purpose; working in synergy to showcase the finest craftsmanship. Abundant natural light and controlled fresh air marry with passive approaches to heating and cooling to define a unique space set to inspire innovation and invoke a deep sense of wellness.
Office floors at 116 Rokeby embrace smart office functionality and biophyllic interiors, every space is created to be sustainable and purposeful. Tenant-led fitouts can be supported and customised alongside Developer/Builder, Figurehead Construction.
End of Trip & other amenities
The Ground Floor end of trip experience includes towel service, water station, lockers—and, unlike basement end of trip facilities, access to natural light.See other amenities
A certified space
Sustainability has been deeply considered in every aspect of 116 Rokeby — inside and out — to set a new benchmark in environmental and wellness credentials in this emerging commercial precinct.
Targeting Platinum WELL™, 5.5-Star NABERS, and Climate Active Carbon Neutral Building Certification, 116 Rokeby is an exemplar of how considered design can have a positive impact on the environment and the people that interact with the space.
On Wurundjeri land
Renowned First Nations sand artist, NAIDOC Creative Talent of the 2022, Lowell Hunter, was commissioned to create a public art piece to be cast into the southern façade at 116 Rokeby; a significant part of the building’s identity.
Lowell’s piece, in collaboration with First Nations artist, Gerard Black and Wurundjeri Elder, Uncle Bill Nicholson, ‘Reflections of a Breathing Space,’ acknowledges the Wurundjeri Traditional Land Owners of the site and tells a story of knowledge sharing and sustainability. Featuring Dights Falls and the Manna Gum tree, it will give permanence to the rich history of the land and acknowledge the dynamic future ahead.
The artwork, which will imprinted into the Southern Facade at 116 Rokeby, was created to respectfully acknowledge the Traditional Owners of this land, of which 116 Rokeby St Collingwood resides upon today.