Today Facades World we have decided that it would be a good idea to review a little more thoroughly the 2 design prefabricated houses that already in another occasion we have shown them in our web. The idea is that not only can you appreciate the interior and exterior design of these homes, but they can understand that, sometimes, prefabricated buildings have nothing to envy others ... let's start!
Contemporary style prefabricated house
They say that everything old can become new again, but there is something that you may not have seen coming: Prefabricated houses they are fashionable again. Invented in the seventeenth century and popularized in the 1950 decade, prefabricated housing has often been seen as purely utilitarian. Now, however, the designers are adopting the idea of bringing this retro concept back to life.
The prefabricated house that we show here today has beautiful shapes, materials, colors and interior design. The place is charming but contemporary. Without a doubt an excellent place to live. For its construction they were used prefabricated wooden modules for a clean and fast exterior in order to guarantee maximum comfort and energy efficiency.
The final construction is a place to share free time, to enjoy the landscape and a modern house that is controlled easily and automatically from a mobile device. Thanks to its S-SE orientation, this contemporary style prefabricated house maximizes thermal comfort in winter and the abundance of solar filters also guarantee the enjoyment of summer.
Prefabricated cabin by Marc Mogas
The Spanish architect Marc Mogas created this prefabricated cabin in the mountains of the Spanish Pyrenees like a profitable summer retreat. Its design was created to transport it to the site in three modules, which helped keep the project within its budget (€ 100.000) and allowed construction work to continue during the winter months.
Companies that sections covered with pine trees, one for dormitories, another for the living room and a third for a roof space mezzanine, were joined in place to create the Ripollès cabin of 100 square meters. With the intention of controlling the budget of the work, three decisions were made: minimize the excavation of earth, prefabricate the house and reduce the aids at the construction site.
To further reduce the impact on the site, the retaining walls are made of reinforced concrete bricks, denying the need for a crane on the site. The wooden modules they sit on these concrete walls. Three bedrooms are arranged along an adjacent block, with the master suite arranged at the end overlooking the slope and a family bathroom In the back.
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