Our studio is filled with light and music.
There are multiple meeting rooms, a well stocked kitchen, and an indoor garden (with fishpond). Talk to us about access needs, environmental factors and any accommodations we might make to enhance your visit. Pop-in for tea and stay to use a spare desk for as long as you need.

11 Greenwich Centre Business Park,
53 Norman Road, Greenwich
London SE10 9QF

Cog is a Certified B Corporation

Public transport

We’re next to Greenwich train and DLR station. We have a door right on the concourse but it’s different to our postal address.

From Greenwich rail platform

This video shows the route to take from the train that will arrive at Greenwich rail station from London Bridge. There's a gentle slope next to the staircase.

From Greenwich DLR station

This video shows the route to take from the DLR that will arrive at Greenwich DLR station from Bank. There's a lift at the platform level if that's useful.

By car

If you have to come by car, we have a couple of parking spaces. We have a charging point that you are welcome to use if you have an electric car. Call ahead and we'll make sure the spaces are free. Use our postcode (SE10 9QF) to guide you in.

Get in touch

We’d love to hear from you. Use whichever medium works best for you.

11 Greenwich Centre Business Park,
53 Norman Road, Greenwich
London SE10 9QF

Cog is a Certified B Corporation

New project enquiry

It's exciting to chat about potential new projects. We don't have a ‘sales’ team or a form to fill in. Call us or give us a little detail via email and we'll get straight back to you.


Website support

If you're a client then you'll be best served by calling us or contacting us via ClickUp, otherwise you can use this dedicated email that reaches all of the digital team.


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Just want a chat?

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Cultural Calendar

A round-up of recommendations and reviews, sent on the first Friday of each month, topped-off with a commissioned image from a talented new illustrator. Sign-up and tell your friends.

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Cog News

An irregular update of activity from our studio. Showing off about great new projects, announcements, job opportunities, that sort of thing. Sign-up and tell your friends.

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Matthew Herbert’s edible records at the Science Gallery

Matthew Herbert’s edible records at the Science Gallery

For our March Cog Night we watched Matthew Herbert play with his food at King’s College London’s Science Gallery

Stood at the front of Guy’s Chapel, Matthew gave a friendly introduction to the experiments he had been undertaking along with Dietetics and Health scientists at King’s. He explained how he wanted to use sound to explore the ideas of good food and bad food, bringing our attention to the effects of what we consume everyday. His work on this project had been truly experimental – practised without known outcomes; trying, failing and trying (it transpires that you cannot make a vinyl record out of Bacardi Breezers however much help you have from the experts at King’s.)

Ravey aubergine

Matthew, mixing aubergines and processed cheese.

Matthew then took his place – in front of a veiled statue of the crucifixion of Christ and behind a pair of turntables. He sat the stylus into the groove of the first vegetable slice. It gave out a screech as the needle scratched over the vegetable’s fibres. The turntable’s rotation highlighted the variations in texture as you heard the needle repeat over the same material producing a perfectly timed rhythm. Matthew shouted the name of each ‘record’ change (“sweet potato”), as he considerately faded between one vegetable’s ripping voice to another. Each example did have a familiar scratch but also its own characteristics – Matthew having a fondness for the ‘ravey’ aubergine.

Matthew Herbert

Twin decks and tortilla slip-mats. Photo © King’s College London.

In 2005 Matthew personally contracted himself to the rules ‘No drum machines, no synthesizers, no presets’. A vow to generate new sounds and give equal rights to accidents within a composition. These rules were not broken here. As well as a range of sliced vegetables, we were played a record of sliced cheese and Matthew even demonstrated the distinction of Taste the Difference ham slices. The final records were set of sugar. The team had tried to record Matthew’s voice into them but it was indecipherable. As the performance neared its end, the sugar records were shattered into bowls and offered to the congregation to consume.


Following the musical performance, Matthew discussed the experience with Dr Daniel Glaser, the Director of the Science Gallery. This fascinating inclusion gave a greater context to Matthew’s performance. Matthew has an interest in industrial food production, the heavy consumption of refined sugars and its impact on our health and medical services. His music became a memorable point to catalyze reflection upon our food choices.


The Cog team in the church balcony.

A short release of records pressed on to tortilla are available.


The food-pressed record collection.