We are an innovation laboratory
We are industrial revolution 4.0
We are love for the planet
Our crew is made up of designers, engineers, scientists and researchers. We are enthusiastic and entrepreneurial, our goal is to bring forward concrete innovations in circular economy, marine biodiversity regeneration, aerospace research and alternatives to plastics with carbon-negative eco-materials. In the Covid19 crisis, we collaborated with public health by providing systems to prevent the spread of the virus through 3D printing.
What happens on this planet is everyone’s responsibility, because we are all a laboratory, and adding experience and knowledge is the only social, environmental and technological innovation that interests us.
We are We Are Lab.
Our crew consists of internal and external designers, engineers, scientists and researchers. As Ryunosuke Satoro shared with us: Individually, we are a drop. Together, we are an ocean. That’s why we work in flexible teams with a goal:
to protect ecosystems and promote their restoration. We know what we are, but not what we can be. And remember, on this ship, Earth, we all travel together. That’s why our team is always looking for ways to create new partnerships.
Founder and CEO of We Are Lab. Designer and researcher, expert in 3D printing and ecomaterials. He has been a specialist consultant for the Intergovernmental Oceanographic Commission of UNESCO, member of the Spanish Association of Environmental Impact Assessment, collaborator of Prensa Ibérica in scientific literature. He imagines a better world and is tenacious.
Josep Bedmar, a graduate in Fine Arts, has spent many years directing, coordinating and editing audiovisual projects. Accustomed to diverse challenges, and as a creative professional with great experience in management, he combines his mental side with sensitivity towards mother earth, although we could say mother water, which is why he is passionate about his work and the goals of We Are Lab.
WE ARE LAB is committed to implementing ambitious actions aimed at curbing the climate emergency and reducing its CO2 emissions, with the aim of contributing to the decarbonisation of the economy and compliance with the Paris Agreement. We must transcend the carbon tunnel effect, we must renaturalise and restore ecosystems. We need to research how to recycle dozens of times many materials that make up waste, which are actually valuable resources. Everything is connected, so we need to research new composite materials from a practical and local perspective.
Warming Stripes | Ed Hawkins, University of Reading
Global warming, biodiversity loss, and forest species loss 1970-2018