The complex is organized in five volumes that hold three long-term care units with 99 beds each, a day-care center with 20 places and all the support areas needed. The buildings shape winds to accommodate the conditions of the site: the highway to the East and a small hill to the West; thus defining a series of landscaped courtyards which are intended to mitigate and control the strong presence of the North wind.
The formal arrangement of the hospital voluntarily avoids orthogonal geometry, considering it to adapt poorly to the plot topography and to generate very static and rigid spaces. The reduced mobility of potential users together with their sensorial and mental disabilities and the fact that their lives will unfold completely within the Center, recommended a building type capable of performing the duties of home, neighborhood and park all together. In consequence, the complex, more than being a building is the sum of several buildings, linked together by means of a glazed curvilinear street overlooking the landscaped courtyards to the north and the gardens to the south. Curvilinear geometry is used to achieve a friendly and comfortable environment, avoiding corners to facilitate movement of people with limited mobility.