"Modern life is lived in the interstice between physical and mediated spaces (between physical local and virtual connection) the relationship to public space. Media theorist Marshall McLuhan observed, "All media work us over completely. They are so pervasive in their personal, political, economic, aesthetic, psychological, moral, ethical, and social consequences that they leave no part of us untouched, unaffected, unaltered." This paper investigates the impact of communication technology on place attachment and place identity. The traditional notions of place identity and place attachment confront the realities of a digital media environment in which the individual blocks, filters, monitors, scans, deletes and restricts while simultaneously constructing a controlled media environment. The ability to connect globally has the tendency of disconnecting from location. The ability to personalize creates feedback loops and media cocoons. Prior research has posited that place attachment can be operationalized in terms of various dimensions including place dependence and social bonding which may be altered by media usage. Twigger-Ross and Uzzell (1996) stated, each and every aspect of identity has some elements related to the place yet as our relationship to physical place changes, identification (the cognitive component) is unlikely to remain untouched. An assortment of technologies enable information from the digital world to be layered onto the physical world altering the person/environment relationship by creating spaces in which users interact with their physical surroundings through digital media. In this investigation, we adapt identity theory to reassess place attachment, a multidimensional concept with cognitive and affective elements altered by "me media" use and augmented spaces. It is hypothesized that communicative and spatial choices that revolve around personal choice, impose new acoustical and visual dimensions on cognitive and affective dimensions of space. A "Mediated Spatial Interstice Theory" will be proposed in which the physical environment and the media environment co-exist, define each other and refine dimensions of place identity and attachment. "