This will be the first project for Baltisches Haus developed with the purpose of providing modern treatment services.
On 7 February, a new and unique healthcare service space “Antakalnio medicinos ir sveikatingumo centras” (Antakalnis Medical and Wellness Centre) officially opens its doors in Antakalnis micro-district.
“This project represents future business opportunities in creating long-term value. We have decided to follow the most successful global examples and develop them in Lithuania. As real estate developers, we believe that our actions now will result in one of the most attractive solutions for other real estate developers to follow in the near future. We see a demand for objects that are sought out by companies sharing similar values and business philosophy so that they can operate in the same space, thus generating a higher value than it would be possible to do when acting alone,” Baltisches Haus, UAB board member Nicolas Ortiz argues.
We have decided to follow the most successful global examples and develop them in Lithuania. As real estate developers, we believe that our actions now will result in one of the most attractive solutions for other real estate developers to follow in the near future.
According to the member of the company’s board, “Antakalnio medicinos ir sveikatingumo centras” was designed taking into consideration the needs of a modern population, conscious about their own health and that of family members. The renovated premises of 900 sq. m. are occupied by
offering diagnostic testing and consultations according to endobiogenic principles. All these clinics share something in common, namely, medical innovation and a person-oriented individualised holistic approach.
Two older structures that were not used for some time form the present-day building of “Antakalnio medicinos ir sveikatingumo centras”. The first building was built before 1940, and the second in 1983. Baltisches Haus took care of the preservation of architectural authenticity: the authentic facade decor of Antakalnis Street, the glazed tile details making the building unique, the rhythm and proportions of the arrangement of the street and the retention of the courtyard windows.
Special attention was paid to the interior of the building – a cosy and homely environment will welcome visitors to the centre. Designers of the interior, architects Akiko Tutlys and Miglė Šalnaitė, said, “We really enjoyed working together as our personal approach matched the vision of the centre – seeing the person as the whole rather than treating separate parts.”. The interior is decorated with abstract watercolours by the painter Bangutis Prapuolenis, reminding visitors of nature.