A forest, overgrown, small trails lead into it. Nothing can be seen from the outside. If you follow the paths around curves and branches through the dense bushes, small clearings open up. The “double tree limp houses” stand on them. They already existed before the Corona crisis, small huts built to hide, to play and also just to build. Fathers and mothers stack branches together to build these little huts for their children. But in times of the pandemic, the number increases exponentially. Playgrounds, schools and day-care centers were closed, leaving only the loneliness of the forest.
On the weekends it seems to chatter from every bush. Dolls and teddies move in, a cold mud soup bubbles in metal pots. An apparently free home is being built in the forest. But there is also a dark side to the “double tree limp houses”. During the night, other residents move in, men live in these little houses, homeless people and seekers take possession of the huts until dawn. The “double tree limp houses” stand for different needs, different interpretations of home and home, and the search for them, day and night.