This is a three-level studio and living space by daiken-met architects in Gifu, Japan. Called Sugoroku Office, the space is made with seven used shipping containers and a structural steel frame that holds the intermodal units together. The project sits on a basic parking lot under short-term lease so design for deconstruction and relocation was a critical driver for the end result. Sugoroku Office has about 1,200 square feet, several work stations, a kitchen, and a loft that’s ready for living.
- High-rise housing going modular.
- Living in a green home that’s just right.
- Green energy puts money in homeowner wallets.
- Is U.S. energy independence finally within reach.
- Passive House certification through PHA, not PHIUS.
- I can’t stop looking at absurdly tiny homes.
- Not the prefab home of the past.
When I first saw The Wedge, pictured in this article, I immediately thought about the Caboose, which is a tiny house in Wyoming that we mentioned about a year ago. It turns out both of these off-site fabricated cabins are made by Wyoming-based Wheelhaus. Check it out, this is a company that’s turning out next-gen recreational park trailers built with quality and sustainable materials.
*This is a sponsored post for UPrinting.com.
Let’s say you have a new home with naked surfaces in desperate need of some wall art. You can drop coin on expensive art or splatter some color on a canvas — Jackson Pollock style — or you can turn your best photography or custom digital art into a canvas print with the help of UPrinting. UPrinting offers canvas printing in two formats, rolled canvas and stretched canvas.