The main residents of the Pollock Community hub are refugees and victims of domestic violence.

My analysis focuses on their need for material and spiritual help during times of transition.



Overcoming difficulties, how do they start a new life?

How does the Pollock community work during these special times,?

I began to imagine being one of them to understand their needs.They are roughly divided into two categories as shown in the figure, spiritual and material.





When refugee groups come from different countries in different regions, this means that they may have different customs, different living habits, different national festivals, and different religious beliefs.

The purpose of the Pollock community is not to be based on different groups of people. While tailoring the activity space, try to find a balance among them, and let the residents themselves make a good impact on the community and try to create a comfortable atmosphere and space.







The same is for resident victims of domestic violence in the community.

The community tries to keep them away from the plight of the past, learn, recuperate, and develop new self-confidence and future work skills in the community hub, which probably applies to most vulnerable people group.






Metal/ceramic/wood workshop

Vegatable garden/market Donation station(food/books/newbornsupplies/winter wear/school supplies)

Quiet zone (painting/texitle/computer learning studio)

Residents ID registration station

Playground (indoor)

Merchandise shop

Book libary(skill books )

Work out zone Psychothreapy/Physiotherapy space

Green garden (cusual chat)

GP register station and threapy room

Event space with kitchen(for groups)

Lounge for stuff and residents(tea/ food )





The needs of residents will directly affect the spatial design of the community hub.