Articles With "residential" Tag

A Very Cozy Tiny Treehouse Retreat


Geoff de Ruiter, a PhD student at the University of Northern British Columbia recently built his own tiny treehouse, which he called the Raven Loft. It is suspended 17 feet (5.1 m) off the ground and it cost him just $8,200 to complete, mostly since a lot of the materials used to construct the tree house were salvaged, reused, or repurposed. Read more »

Unique Tiny Home


More and more people are downsizing to a tiny home, and it is nice to see the designs of such homes becoming more unique as well. The Toybox Tiny Home was designed and built by Frank Henderson and Paul Schultz and its exterior and interior design really place it apart from other tiny homes out there today. Read more »

Affordable Wooden House Build for Cambodia’s Poor


Habitat for Humanity Cambodia, in association with Building Trust International, and Atelier COLE have been working together on a project of building affordable housing for low-income Cambodian families. Framework House is the result of this effort and it is a sustainable home, which costs only $2500 to build and is made mainly from renewable and recycled materials. Read more »

Couple Builds Tiny Home From Old Camper


Sometimes building a tiny home from scratch is just too much work or too expansive, which is why creative solutions are always welcome. That’s exactly what North Carolina couple Julia Fowler and her boyfriend came up with. They turned a 1984 Fleetwood Prowler, which is a fifth-wheel model camper that fits over a truck, into a cozy tiny home which they plan to take on the road soon. Read more »

Tiny Home and Office Space in One


The Zoku Loft is a 269 square foot (25 sq m) micro apartment, which is unique in that it can act as both a home as well as a home office. Given the limited space the architects had to work with, it is impressive just how much functionality they were able to squeeze into it. Read more »

Prefab From the 1940s Gets a Sustainable and Modern Makeover


Shortly after World War 2 the French architect Jean Prouvé designed the so-called demountable house, which was to be used as temporary housing for all those who lost their homes during the war. Eight hundred of these houses were ordered at the time, and they were so easy to assemble that it took just one day to build the house and make it inhabitable. The original homes did not have a kitchen or bathroom though. Read more »

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