St Luke’s Hospital

The hospital chose a modular solution to enable them to quickly meet their increasing accommodation demands. Minimal time spent onsite meant less disruption to the day-to-day running of the hospital. The construction was completed in 8 weeks with the modules being installed in one day. A further 6 weeks onsite and the rooms were ready for new patients.

The 5 bed extension consists of four modules that connect to the existing hospital facility. Space is utilised by sitting the modules atop a ground floor services area.

Each ward room is designed for single occupancy and includes an ensuite, modern furnishings and a bulkhead air-conditioning system that enables room temperatures to be individually adjusted to patient comfort.

Waverley Private Hospital

As part of a larger redevelopment of Waverley Private hospital, the new modular wing floats above the existing carpark and creates a modern entry statement to the hospital.

The modules were constructed in 16 weeks and were installed over one weekend to ensure site disruption to the hospital, patients and visitors was kept to a minimum as the carpark remained operational during this period.

Modscape worked closely with the client and consultant team to deliver a modern health care facility with a combined modular space of over 1200sqm housing additional patient rooms and associated staff amenities.

The 32 private rooms, each with their own ensuite, are flooded with natural light and provide a sense of calm required for any hospital stay.

The Avenue Hospital Extension

Modscape was engaged by Ramsay Health Care to develop a modular system that enabled them to quickly meet the hospital’s increasing accommodation demands while minimising disruption to patients, staff and visitors.  Designed by Billard Leece Partnership Architects, the 36 modules over four levels were installed in just two days. Erilyan carried out the site works for the project while Modscape constructed the ‘cold shell’ offsite within the Brooklyn factory.

Lane Cove

The Sydney-based clients approached Modscape with a clear design brief and aesthetic – create a design that utilises an efficient use of modules to keep transport costs to a minimum, and respect and complement the existing elements of the site.

The resulting home maximises space in a humble and understated layout, taking cues from the original dwelling. The new home adheres to a similar footprint, incorporating existing elements including the sandstone footings.

Simple in form, the large 290sqm home is made up of only 4 modules. The bulk of the form is softened by timber battened screens and awnings, which provide privacy and sun protection and help add layers and texture to the façade.

The organisation of space is dictated not only by the efficiency of our modular system, but the functionality of the internal spaces and the client’s desire to have a clear separation between living and rest areas.

An open plan kitchen, living and dining effortlessly flows out onto a rear deck through a bank of floor-to-ceiling glass. The kitchen is visually and physically connected to the outdoor dining area thanks to a convenient buffet window – perfect for entertaining and long summer nights dining by the pool.

Highlight windows maximise light and aid natural cross ventilation, ensuring the home is as comfortable as it is bright.

This project is a demonstration of strong communication and coordination between our interstate clients and Modscape’s Melbourne team. And the result is a beautiful and functional family home to be enjoyed for many years to come.


The corner block called for a design that engages with the site’s existing streetscape from multiple viewpoints. How the extension reads in elevation was very important to both the clients and the Modscape design team. Rather than attempting to mimic in an unauthentic manner, the simple and geometric addition stands independently from the original, while remaining sympathetic to its scale and that of the surrounding streetscape. A glass link corridor clearly defines the two architectural styles and even allows for a walk-in pantry to be accommodated.

Inside its shiny black exterior are bright and light internal spaces. An open plan kitchen/living/dining effortlessly flows out into the garden and pool area thanks to a double height wall of glazing. An Enzie spiral staircase makes a striking statement in the room and leads up to a mezzanine master suite. Upstairs the city’s skyline is framed perfectly and sits like a picture on the wall.

While the Modscape team were busy constructing within the factory, renovation and landscaping works occurred concurrently onsite – streamlining the entire process and reducing the amount of time the clients were out of the home.

Every fixture and fitting was carefully considered to reflect the renovation of the existing. The result is a harmonious project that beautifully showcases the client’s eye for design and embodies the flexibility and practicalities of our modular system.

Woolworths Express

Modscape worked in partnership with the client to deliver a modular solution that provides a commercially and aesthetically pleasing template for petrol stations to be rolled out across Australia.

The efficient design comprises of two modules that provide all the necessary facilities for the petrol station – cool room, freezer, staff area, fuel pumping controls, service zones and ample space for the trading area displays.

As the building houses all of the essential amenities for the station’s operations, a high level of services coordination has been integrated into the building.

In keeping with the external aesthetic of similar Woolworths projects, the building features a timber composite signage tower which denotes the entrance to the space.

The awning that wraps around the building is also constructed out of modules and ensures the outdoor displays are protected from the elements. It was designed to overlap with the larger canopy hovering above the petrol pumps to make sure motorists don’t have to get wet making their fuel pit stop on those many rainy Melbourne days.


The dwelling is arranged over two levels with a timber clad box atop a black metal base. The clients’ brief was to capitalise on the beautiful sea views so the main living space and master bedroom are elevated to the first floor. With the sea views to the south a secondary outdoor area was constructed to take full advantage of the northern sun.

The house is accessed via an external steel staircase leading from the carport whereby you arrive at a semi-enclosed courtyard. Vertical timber battened screens sheltering the courtyard provide privacy from the street while still allowing northern sunlight to penetrate deep into the house. The battens are a continuation of the board + batten cladding which wraps around the upper level and helps to achieve an intimate quality through variation of natural light and shadow.

Occupants are then directed into the main living space and it is here where the full vista unfolds. An open plan kitchen, living and dining extends onto the rear deck through a bank of floor-to-ceiling glass stretching across the width of the house. The kitchen bench extends through to the deck providing the perfect area for outdoor cooking and entertaining.

The Cheminees Philippe double sided fireplace is a stunning feature of the home and is used to subtly define the dining and living room spaces.

On the ground floor, accommodation for guests and the children is generous, as is storage for surf boards, wetsuits and holiday necessities.

Responding to the clients’ preference for bright colours, painted doors and a bespoke kitchen – which features a bright green splashback – are a bold statement against the more natural hues of the dwelling’s exterior.



Mt Martha

The arresting design developed out of a strong collaboration between the client and Modscape’s design team. Directed by the client’s proposed concept the team further refined and optimised the design while honouring the client’s desire to exploit the characteristics of modular construction.

On the ground level a sleek open plan kitchen and living area is punctuated by a aluminium spiral staircase that leads the occupier to a private retreat. Upstairs the master bedroom suite is oriented to take full advantage of the uninterrupted views across the bay. The views are further emphasised by the use of timber internally which draws the eye outside and beyond.

Detached from the main building is a separate bedroom and ensuite module for the client to utilize as guest accommodation.

The interior material palette is restrained and limited to a small number of material finishes. In the kitchen the thin porcelain benchtop and the elimination of handles on the 2-pac joinery further accentuate the stripped back, clean lines of the home.

Corten steel cladding was selected in combination with Pacific Teak timber as they complement each other while adding a differentiation of textures. The two materials will each age over time creating a home that is ever-changing for the owner and their guests.

Glen Iris Residential

The scope of the project included 23 generously sized one-bedroom units atop a basement carpark. All site works including the carpark, lift and fire stairs were coordinated by Modscape simultaneously with the construction of the 48 modules within our Brooklyn factory – thus reducing the project’s overall timeline.

Modscape developed the project into a modular solution from an original design by Stoll Long Architects. The design is organised in such a way as to enable each unit to have a private balcony. Lightweight metal cladding, angled balconies with semi-frameless balustrades and timber batten screens help break the façade down into separate forms – diminishing the scale and overall bulk of the building. The rich use of earthy-toned materials further compliments the native flora surrounding the creek below.

The building is an excellent example of modular technology being utilised to streamline the delivery process of the project. The project was constructed offsite in just 17 weeks. Delivery and installation on site was undertaken over the course of a week and was followed by 8 weeks onsite to complete services connections, landscaping and external works.

Shepparton Private Hospital

The hospital chose a modular solution to enable them to quickly meet their increasing accommodation demands. Minimal time spent onsite meant less disruption to the day-to-day running of the hospital – imperative for management, staff and patients.

Working closely with Ramsay Health, Erilyan and Team 2 Architects, the design consisted of 48 modules with a total area of 1562 sqm connecting to the existing hospital facilities via two linking corridors.

Each ward room is designed for single occupancy and includes an ensuite, modern furnishings and a bulkhead air-conditioning system that enables room temperatures to be individually adjusted to patient comfort.

The construction of the hospital was completed in 16 weeks with the modules being installed in four stages over a two week period.

Watch the time-lapse video of the project being installed below.