Design Interior Design Touring Graham Hill's LifeEdited Apartment By Lloyd Alter Lloyd Alter Facebook Twitter Design Editor University of Toronto Lloyd Alter is Design Editor for Treehugger and teaches Sustainable Design at Ryerson University in Toronto. Learn about our editorial process Updated August 28, 2019 ©. Matthew Williams for LifeEdited. Share Twitter Pinterest Email Design Tiny Homes Architecture Interior Design Green Design Urban Design credit: Living area wide open/ Graham Hill Living area wide open/ Graham Hill/CC BY 2.0 Visiting from the New York Times? Here is some background on Graham Hill's LifeEdited apartment. Visiting Graham Hill's Amazing LifeEdited Apartment Where most people have to make lots of compromises in comfort and quality to live in New York, and give up a lot of the things that people have in bigger homes, Graham has demonstrated that you don't have to give up a damn thing. GIZMODO - The Tiny Transforming Apartment That Packs Eight Rooms into 350 Square Feet from Gizmodo on Vimeo. Gizmodo Visits Graham Hill's Amazing LifeEdited Apartment From Gizmodo: It is the project of Graham Hill, entrepreneur and treehugger.com founder, to come up with an ideal New York apartment—one with a small footprint, both physically and environmentally, and one that offers just as much beauty and functionality as a pad multiple times its size..... When you walk in, you encounter what is, at first glance, a small studio apartment. Within that cube are actually 8 functional spaces. The living room and office become the bedroom with a tug of a bookshelf. Open one of the closets and you'll find 10 stackable chairs that go around a telescopic dining table for large dinner parties. An entire guest room with bunk-beds and a closet is revealed behind a wall that slides out on tracks. And of course, a well-equipped kitchen and bathroom await. Graham Hill/CC BY-SA 2.0 Nothing is the Next Big Thing When I started TreeHugger in 2004, the stereotypical "environmentalist" wore torn bellbottoms, drank out of mason jars and smelled faintly of patchouli oil. Don’t get me wrong, this was not a fair description, nor would there be anything wrong if it were. But it was a stereotype lodged in the collective consciousness that kept environmentalism fringy.