WET is proud to have collaborated with the Fountains of Musica Foundation and sculptor, Alan LeQuire, in creating the artfully designed and choreographed fountains that further evoke the creativity bursting from Nashville’s historic Music Row.
In an increasingly digital world, we more than ever crave the authenticity of real human connection. WET unleashes the magic of water and nature’s other elements to create shared experiences of movement, light, and emotion that reconnect us with our world, with our senses, and with each other. WET works with developers, architects, leaders and visionaries to create and re-imagine environments for human experiences. WET’s expansive features are context driven, responsive to their environments and the needs and desires of their clients, patrons and visitors. Their creative force of talent ranges from architects to engineers and from scientists to choreographers. They imagine each project as if it were WET’s first, shaping it to its specific environment and community. WET’s involvement in and commitment to each project begins at the moment of conceptualization and remains through life-long maintenance. When you are seeking a people magnet or attraction that will pull people into your project and pull your project into the spotlight, then seek WET.
Since 1983, WET has created more than 300 water features in over 20 countries across 5 continents. With a global team of 400 designers, engineers, architects, scientists, and choreographers, WET imagines, designs, engineers, and manufactures every element within its world-renowned fountains from its 120,000 square foot campus in Los Angeles, CA. It holds 50 patents, is one of Fast Company’s “Most Innovative Companies,” receives numerous design and business awards, and has been featured in The New Yorker, The New York Times, Los Angeles Times, CBS Sunday Morning, MSNBC, Bloomberg, and the Discovery Channel. WET’s esteemed portfolio includes Fountains of Bellagio, The Dubai Fountain, 2014 Sochi Winter Olympic Games, Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts in New York, Efteling in The Netherlands, and the 2002 Salt Lake City Winter Olympic Games.