Innovation & Technology Product Design

Chloe Boyle

I am interested in human-centered design, driven by a curiosity for the psychology that underpins it. I’m also interested in branding and service design. I aim to craft experiences that resonate with users on both emotional and practical levels, ultimately striving to make a positive impact on their lives.

YŪKKO Community Care Hubs
YŪKKO Communities – Future Health and Living


Sibling. – Bereavement charity for siblings by siblings.

Sibling. aims to provide support and connections to bereaved siblings to each other through shared experiences.

Initial contact with the service begins with a card expressing our support for grievers, followed by a welcome pack which can be requested through our app. Through joining Sibling. you will be connected to a grief mentor who is there to offer support and guidance. Monthly meetings are held with your grief mentor and other grievers to give siblings the chance to meet in person in a safe, welcoming space. The ultimate goal of these meetings is to create connections with people who have similar lived experiences. Grievers are also able to access online connections to an app which provides real-time support and guidance, as well as giving you the ability to message other siblings and read stories of other experiences.

All of our grief experiences are personal to us as individuals; however the loss of a sibling is a unique and isolating experience – our goal is to show you that you are not alone.

Welcome pack

Sib. badges

Service map

Poster image

Bereavement card

Welcome pack contents

Badge being worn

Prompt cards

Storyboard of user journey

Project Film

YŪKKO Community Care Hubs

YŪKKO community care hubs are integrated into unused green spaces in urban areas, offering a secure environment, specifically, to individuals with dementia, promoting social interaction, outdoor enjoyment, communal dining, and group activities.

With a dedicated children’s area for intergenerational play, a co-working space, and space for wildlife rehabilitation, the hub serves as a safe space for all members of the community to gather, meet new people and reconnect with nature.

In a world with an increasingly large ageing population, the YŪKKO community care hubs provide a safe alternative to institutionalised care, with the aim to reduce reliance on hospitals and care homes, fostering autonomy of care for individuals with dementia.

poster image



Outdoor eating scene


YŪKKO Communities – Future Health and Living

In 2034, communities are more isolated than ever before, forcing us to live ever more solitary lives while being further disconnected from nature and our local areas. The people of 2034 face these growing issues while also being subjected to increasing fears of healthcare privatisation, fertile land and adequate nutrition.

Meet YŪKKO, a new lifestyle program being trialed in communities around the world. By embedding care solutions within communities, YŪKKO aims to bring people together, empowering them to develop new bonds with each other and the non-human forms of life in their local areas.

Through an increase in education and environmental action, YŪKKO communities create a culture of mutual respect for the world around them. In response to the community improving the health of their local area, YŪKKO provides their residents with care spaces, community growing initiatives and free supplementary healthcare. This action of circular care is what YŪKKO is all about, building strong communities over food, learning and group activities.

Our exhibition documents what the residents of a YŪKKO community might get up to over the course of a year. Every season, the community focuses on improving their relationship with a different form of non-human life. This relationship ultimately improves the quality of life of the community itself, showing that if you care for the world around you, the world will care for you.

YŪKKO community map

Exhibition building

WIP show

WIP show


Presenting our future world

Seasons of YŪKKO