Whose air is it anyway? proposes a new type of “infra-sculpture” that can be localized, visualized, and popularized in the built environment. The intent of the proposal is to alter the general public’s view of infrastructure systems, which will lead to a greater understanding of the relationship between carbon generation and biodiversity. It is hypothesized that the following three ideas will propel this shift: By concentrating resources close to where people live, it makes possible a decentralized, self-supporting infra-sculpture that lessens reliance on distant sources. The public may learn more about how the city works because infrastructure is now more easily viewed, allowing for greater transparency. Lastly , it promotes infrastructure to construct an integrated urban infrastructural monument that recognizes the new social paradigm: diversity breeds resilience.