The structure was fixed only by its semiotic authority and not through bolts, and so could be moved to and fro. (on one occasion it was moved across the street-- perhaps by the nearby landlord who saw it as a nuisance.) Here some persons moved the structure perpendicular to the sidewalk, creating a kind of antechamber-- a threatening prospect at night. The artists repostioned the structure to its original location.
The structure was "naturalized" into the environment by graffiti tags. A group of teens claimed the structure, writing "OUR HUT" on the pictured wood beam. The artists attached two portfolio pages under plexiglas of previous orange works projects but this was all removed the second day by unknown persons.
After two and a half months of unauthorized occupation of the site, and periodic repair and maintenance by the artists, the interventions structural integrity begins to become compromised. The artists decide to disassemble the structure. Later it is repurposed as a video display kiosk at exhibitions of the orange work project with the "Bus Stop" video playing inside (Susquehanna Museum of Art, PA; Smack Mellon, Brooklyn).