This project, situated in Melbourne Central station aims to re-immerse and reactivate neglected interior thresholds and voids, responding to the dynamic urbanization that technology has adapted to. Kisho Kurakawa [1934-2007], founding member of the Japanese Metabolist movement, demonstrates how architectural mega structures adapt to the organic biological growth of society in his design of Melbourne Central in 1984. With significant changes in communication technologies evolving in tandem with shifts in political and economical systems, this design attempts to counter the use of mobile devices through the proposed spatial experiences. Project charge is designed in six components, responding to the Metabolist movement of adaption and how technology has created a disruption on spatial experience. This project provides a journey for commuters entering Melbourne CBD, attempting to engage users with otherwise neglected space.