In the heart of Baroque Rome, just steps from Piazza Venezia, there is a magnificent office on the fourth floor of the Muti-Papazzurri Palace, also known as Balestra Palace. The building, designed by Bernini's pupil Mattia De Rossi in the XV century, was once the residence of the Muti family, one of the most prominent patrician families in Rome. It also hosted the exiled English sovereign, James Stuart "the old Pretender" during its time in the capital. Access to the building is through a majestic entrance on Santi Apostoli square, featuring a narrow Baroque facade with two Ionic columns and a balcony. The palace's structure includes a large courtyard with a colonnaded portico inspired by Pompeian style. Inside the entrance portal, there is an elevator-serviced staircase leading directly to the office floor. The office itself is approximately 270 square meters in size, consisting of an entrance corridor and three spacious rooms that are well-suited for various workstations. These rooms have large windows and direct communication with each other. They are also adorned with a splendid pitched wooden roof, exposing beams and rafters, and boasting high ceilings exceeding 4 meters at the ridge.Beyond the three large rooms, there is a space with a bathroom for their use, as well as a separate, elevated room with another bathroom.