Sensory World
Our sensors (eyes, ears, nose, tongue, skin ...) send nerve signals and sensory information to the Encephalon (from the Greek "En" inside and "kefalé" head, inside the head) and it is in charge of processing and interpreting them. In a basic way, we understand that this process facilitates a better understanding of our environment through what we call “senses”: Sight, Hearing, Smell, Taste and Touch. Currently and more since the arrival of new technologies, this classification seems more complex. Don Santiago Ramón y Cajal as the father of neuroscience and the first novel award of the Spanish scientific community, could explain us what the structure of the nervous system and the connective processes of nerve cells are like ... facts that, as the writer and scientific communicator Eduard Punset Casals said "have modulated our perception of the universe and life." According to Punset, Cajal met the three fundamental conditions to succeed:
1. He was a great Provocateur, he never cared to question his acquired knowledge.
2. He was a man of integrity and never spared any efforts to stop being so.
3. He made the most of the new technologies of the moment.

Ramon y Cajal himself, aware of the importance of perception and referring to photography and art, said: “The privilege of photography, like art, is to immortalize the fugitive creations of nature, life passes but the image remains ”.
It is precisely that moment that interests us, the moment to capture elements of nature and turn them into forms and create architecture through them.
From the fetal state, we preserve the experience of the most intimate space of the human being, and even from our mother's own womb we have learned the feeling of being in permanent contact with her and her emotions. The experimentation of new forms can produce sensations and states of perception that produce us stillness, peace, relaxation, expectation, intimacy or exposure ... experimenting with the form and doing it with the source of inspiration from nature is what allows us to contribute poetry and emotion to the world of science.
The interaction of the different senses, as was done in Persian gardens, manages to surround the person with a sensory spectrum almost from the subconscious. In the same way, the so-called Feng shui is nothing other than a philosophical system based on the conscious and harmonious occupation of space in order to achieve
 a positive influence on the people who occupy it.
 It must be taken into account that, in the process of perception, the superiority of sight over other senses (in the field of architecture) has led us to an incomplete perception of our own environment. It could be said that the inhumanity of contemporary architecture is the consequence of an imbalance in our senses, preventing us from understanding the various dimensions of human existence.
Architecture must be created based on a multisensory experience, since our senses are intimately related and a complete experience depends largely on the harmony between them.

"Look deeply into Nature and then you will understand everything better"
Albert Einstein (1879-1955)