The tiny house maker Tiny Heirloom recently completed another unique and luxury tiny home. This one is called Rocky Mountain Tiny Home and is used as a vacation cabin by a family of four in Colorado.
Architect Vincent Callebaut is well-known for his ambitious sustainable architecture project proposals, and this latest one that he’s proposing for the EU city of Brussels is no exception.
The Azores, a group of gorgeous islands just off the coast of Portugal, has seen increased tourism in recent years.
When faced with the need to move, one of the more daunting tasks is dealing with the furniture. When such moves are required every couple of years, such as when changing jobs, the type of furniture you own plays a big role.
Modern buildings can sometimes look out of place in a traditional setting, but this mountain cabin that was recently completed in the Scottish Highlands does not have that problem.
Even when you work from home, it’s important to have your own workspace or office, which is separated from the rest of the living areas.
Perhaps living in a tiny home isn’t quite feasible for most people, but I’m sure many entrepreneurs would appreciate their own tiny mobile office.
The recently unveiled Gapahuk cabin was designed by the Norwegian architecture firm Snøhetta and the leisure home builder Rindalshytter.
As bacteria feed on organic waste electrons are produced, so they could potentially be used as a source of power.
Repurposing and renovating old, disused buildings is still one of the most sustainable forms of architecture.
A shift to using renewable sources of energy to fuel our lifestyle is a must if we want to ensure a sustainable future.
The company Biodomes of Romania recently unveiled their lineup of dome homes, which can function completely independently of the grid, and can withstand high winds and severe earthquakes.
The recently completed NestHouse, built by Jonathan Avery of Tiny House Scotland is quite possibly all a tiny home should be.
Given the recent refugee crisis, it’s more important than ever to have affordable, practical and easy to construct disaster relief housing solutions available.
Chopsticks have been around for almost 4000 years, but they also present quite an environmental problem.
Converting a disused bus into a house gives a whole new meaning to living in a mobile home and we’ve seen quite a few awesome examples lately.
The tower in question was designed by Belgian architect Vincent Callebaut and it is great to see it finally beginning to take shape in Taipei, Taiwan.
It’s always great to hear about new, large-scale construction projects getting underway in a sustainable way.
When it comes to making tiny spaces more livable and comfortable, there have already been many clever solutions developed.
The ability to monitoring energy usage and adjusting it according to how much is needed to avoid unnecessary drainage is one of the key ingredients to building a more sustainable future.