An old school room in outer-suburban Dingley was the studio of the Art Day South artists. 12 artists, each with an intellectual disability, and 4 art mentors were producing wonderful art in banal surroundings, isolated from other art groups. For the artists their singular suburban spot marginalised them, and like so many people with disabilities, were relegated to the fringe of our culture. They desired to be part of the thriving art scene in Melbourne but above all they wanted to be active participants in mainstream life. To do this they needed a space where they could work, perform and explore their work and the broader landscape. Out of this desire for an adaptable, safe and inclusive space, Nebula was born.16 wonderful designs were received from the Art Day South artists, but one in particular evoked an unexpected emotive response. Bob's design illustrated a simple grey rectangular form on wheels with a person holding a door open for us to peek into. Within the grey box was colour, light and energy - sun and life. Only by invitation do we get to see a small part of the wonder contained in the grey box.Nebula is a modest, almost banal grey box. When the artists find a setting where they wish to engage, the grey box opens and flowers; walls become floors; colourful awnings descend to contain the space fully or partially. The way Nebula engages with its context is dictated by the whim of the artists. We want to explore Nebula and interact with its artists, yet it is the artists who choose our level of engagement. Our inclusion is dictated by those that, all too often, are left out. The artists are now at the centre and are now in control of this rich and fertile territory.