The science fiction inspired shrinking of macro-scale robotic manipulation and handling down to the micro- and nanoscale regime open new doors for exploiting the forces and torques of light for micro- and nanobiologic probing, actuation and control [1-3]. A generic approach for optimizing light-matter interaction on these scales involves the combination of optimal light-sculpting  with the use of optimized shapes in micro-robotics structures . Microfabrication processes such as two-photon photo-polymerization offer three-dimensional resolutions for creating custom-designed monolithic microstructures that can be equipped with optical trapping handles for convenient mechanical control using only optical forces . These microstructures illustrated above can be effectively handled with simultaneous top- and side-view on our BioPhotonics Workstation to undertake six-degree-of-freedom optical actuation of two-photon polymerised microstructures equipped with features easily entering the submicron-regime. Aided by European collaborators who fabricated test structures with built-in waveguides for us, we were able to put the idea of optically steerable freestanding waveguides – coined: wave-guided optical waveguides - to the test using our BioPhotonics Workstation . We also propose using these techniques for generating two-photon real-time spatially sculpted light for the strongly emerging areas of neurophotonics and optogenetics .