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By understanding light as an infinite voyager, we have developed skills to capture its journey. Light has a strong impact on people and their surroundings, which is why we take its importance seriously in our design work.

At Skira we refer to light as to an intangible but powerful building material. We create architectural lighting and product design to suit our projects. Customer support and communication through all the phases of design and realisation process are provided by our team of lighting architects, designers, planners, engineers and visualisers, therefore the final result is a complete and unique solution with utmost attention to detail as well as context. Our sustainable and adaptive lighting design strategy takes into account the people, the architecture, the implementation of light and shadows and other influential factors covered by our holistic approach to the performance resulting with a long term satisfaction and respect for all.

Architectural lighting

Core skills

Master plans
Product design
Control systems
Lighting installations


Conceptual studies
Strategy and branding
Custom design
Research and project development
Communication tools and liaison
Collaboration and team-coordination
Control systems and programming
Detailed executive project
Customer support
Project supervision

This is what we do

Bending principles of conventional approach
Energy efficiency of the system as a whole, without
compromising the design of visual experience
Blending art and science
Avoiding fragmentation of space by means of integration
Lighting appealing for the viewer not for the building itself
Adopting holistic approach using constraints to our advantage
Designing and integrating daylight and electric light
with an automated control system
Emphasising architectural and natural fabrics

This is how we do it

Design of shadows
Lighting design in relation to different
atmospheric and seasonal qualities
Taking into account the issue of security
Avoiding small point-oriented light solutions
Induce a holistic lighting experience
Avoiding lighting with no integrated optics
Defining typologies of experiential space
and the needs of end-users
Considering the surroundings and the neighbours