It helps give the homeowners private spaces on the deck outside while shielding the house from harsh sunlight and taking the brunt of the impact caused by strong winds in the region. Designed to withstand even mild earthquakes the Origami roof sure helps solve many design conundrums in one go.
But the chic in Western Australia is a beautiful example of a residence that finds the elusive balance between comfort and aesthetics. A project that was jointly shaped by Craig Sheiles Homes & the house embraces an that brings together several different themes in a subtle fashion.
Evan Fry and his wife Melissa lost their first home to the Fourmile Canyon fire that destroyed over 169 homes in the region. After their new home burned down completely the couple decided to stay in the area instead of leaving and purchased a site nearby that now houses the captivating.
Even though it is hard to look beyond the view outside the real showstopper here is the silhouette of the structure that draws its inspiration from the banana slug which is a native of the region! The thin and elongated volume of the house bends and conforms to the undulated natural contours of the site.
A stunning kitchen in white a smart living room and a spacious dining area make up the lower level of the house while the top floor holds the private spaces. Adding to the aura of the home is the refreshing pool in the backyard along with warm lighting which complements the natural light perfectly.
Sitting above and occupying a small sloping site the uses smart architectural solutions to overcome the structural conundrums that it faces while keeping the aesthetics of the home intact. Designed by Craig Steely Architecture the trendy house is built on a which also serves as a spacious garage.
Large frameless folding doors along with stylish sheer curtains ensure that the entire home is appropriately ventilated at all times. A and a heat regulation mechanisms help to keep the temperatures indoors as moderate as possible throughout the year.