Albertus teaches graduate design studios and research methods. Additionally, he conducts seminars on sacred space, emphasizing the significance of meaning and interpretation in space and place-making. He also teaches seminars on adaptive reuse, viewing it as a modality of history writing through architectural design/intervention and as one of sustainable design strategies. Over the past twenty-five years, Albertus has contributed to a diverse range of built projects, both in the US and abroad, earning international and AIA awards and featured in various global design publications. His writing includes a 2021 publication co-written with Kalliope Kontozoglou, titled “The Navel of the Earth vs. the Imagination of Human Desire: Adapt-and-Reuse – Intervention, Insertion or Installation,” and a 1995 paper on post-colonialism and orientalism, presented at the East-West Center, University of Hawaii in Manoa, titled “The Distribution of Powers in Post-Colonial Batavia/Jakarta.” Albertus holds degrees from UF and Harvard, actively engaging in international collaborations, lecture series, and exhibitions. He has served as a guest editor for New Architecture Magazine (2020-2023) and a peer reviewer for the 2021 Association of Collegiate Schools of Architecture & European Association for Architectural Education Teachers Conference/Curriculum for Climate Agency, Design (in)Action. His research focus extends to cross-cultural architectural representations, exploring how different cultures express distinctive philosophical perspectives on space, place-making, and human understanding of reality and nature through architecture. Moreover, he is dedicated to documenting the historic city of Lasem in Java, Indonesia, a task that will demand efforts spanning more than a lifetime.