A restoration is always a form of superimposition, therefore transient by definition. Any solution only works temporarily, which means that the possibility of further adjustment and reversibility must be granted, to allow unforeseen programs and modes of occupation.
Once the practical reason for its life has come to an end, the building - as it would avoid its own end - often makes itself available for a second or third life. Once stated that the new program is feasible, the project is not thought of as something necessarily visible but as a mere device to make the objet trouv inhabitable, preserving the existing geometry and space features,emphasizing specificities, re-activating broken spatial relations. The "new" intervention becomes visible on the architectural scene only thanks to the presence of new temporary equipment: a traveling "baggage" carrying what is strictly necessary to allow the presence of a new life.