An integral tradition within the annual pilgrimage to Mecca — Hajj — is the acknowledgement that every Muslim is equal no matter their socio-economic status. However, a closer examination of the day-to-day activities of these pilgrims, three million of whom amass in the nearby town of Mina over the course of five days, reveals the extreme range of diversity in activities between these various populations. The generic, standardized empty cube tents designed to support these activities is an over-simplified, “mute”, architectural infrastructure. How could it or should it adapt to the fluctuations of pilgrim’s behavior and activities? Can Mina evolve from its current irresponsive form into a culturally oriented, flexible model that supports heterogeneous activities while maintaining the concept of unity? There is a possibility to foster interactions amongst a population that is in fact extremely diverse (socially, ethnically, linguistically, economically, habitually and in many other ways) by leveraging an innovative architectural method that is defined and shaped by the character of its user rather than the traditional use-centric models.