Conquer Design Challenges With Customizable Lighting

June 8, 2017

The unique parameters of a space inform a designer’s approach to any project and lighting is one of the most effective ways to address specific design challenges. From dark interiors and soaring ceilings to open floor plans, customisable lighting provides personalized solutions and produces an inspired, one-of-a-kind aesthetic in the process.


Vibia offers an extensive assortment of configurable lighting collections along with special software that enables designers to create bespoke fixtures online. The result? Artisanal, made-to-measure installations that suit settings intimate or expansive, functional or multipurpose.



Wireflow Free Form

Distilled to its essential elements, Wireflow’s slender cables trace an airy geometric outline. Designed by Arik Levy, Wireflow features endlessly adjustable shapes and heights with a choice of one to nine LED light points, a glass or optical lens, and a wall or ceiling canopy. The epitome of spare elegance, its transparency lends it the feeling of being at once present and absent—perfect for when a particular backdrop or room architecture take precedence.



An Arik Levy design, Rhythm is inspired by Zen minimalism. It’s composed of a series of light sticks that can be arranged in myriad spatial arrangements, from unfurling spirals and chaotic clusters to soft waves. A luminous sculpture suspended in space, the vertical version is ideal for towering ceilings, its lofty form filling a tall space with warm light and a statuesque presence.



Link XXL 

Designed by Ramón Esteve, Link XXL features four cubic forms that appear integrated into the architecture of the ceiling. Offered in a range of heights and depths, the modular panels create geometric compositions that can be combined in specialized silhouettes for a multitude of environments. Each volume emits diffuse illumination, mimicking the effect of a skylight and making it well suited for areas with limited natural light.





Recalling the folded paper of the Japanese art form for which it’s named, Ramón Esteve’s Origami is composed of two architectural modules that be arranged in countless personalized designs. Positioning clusters across a broad surface creates the effect of climbing ivy, helpful for breaking up a blank expanse of wall and doubling as dramatic wall art.