Under a highly governed, efficiently calibrated and safely implemented pedagogical system of China, the social and creative aspects in education are rising in their importance. Yet these emergent ideas in recent educational trends are difficult to be exemplified in architectural terms. More often, the land use plan, zoning regulations and programmatic uses are redirecting back to a highly efficient way of designing. For example, a highly distinct segregation of different functions and inflexible configuration which discourages inventive uses are homogenising the spatial arrangement and creating monotony in circulation and flow. This standardised space does not make any room to instigate an inspiring environment for junior grade students to develop their imaginative thinking. In our design for the Suzhou experimental primary school, we have tailored a response to the cope with the distinct site condition and the requirement of the project brief. Ironically, the constraints that we have do not drive us to a conventional standardised design, but instead allow us to develop spaces that profoundly inspire the children throughout times. We have a strong conviction that the future lies in the hand of our younger generations but not us. The power of youth is immensely robust that no physical substance on planet earth could constrain or bound it. For us as architect, we utilise these momenta from the younger generation to resist the status quo and adapt the reality.