This ‘pilot-project’ has a basic structural form comprising two rows of 40 foot high standard modules, subdivided into bedrooms and a landing on the mezzanine floor. It boasts of a double volume space as the main living area containing the kitchen, living and dining rooms with glazed doors situated at both ends of the generously lit space (thanks to the skylight above) which invite the outdoors in.
A very short construction period makes this ‘sustainable product’ which happens to be a house, very attractive. The possibility of demounting and deconstructing the house for recycling or relocation also adds to the value that can be derived for the ‘product’ with possible online customisation tools that will afford clients or ‘buyers’ the opportunity to choose layout, size and facade styles making it quite the housing system.
A minimalist interior crowns off the building, with pristine white walls and light colours complimented by pops of colour accents seen in wall decor, plants and floor pieces. The guess would be that whosoever desires, could apply anykind of interior treatment to the spaces and create the style they would be most comfortable with, thus this would predominantly serve as a blank canvas of sorts.
At 180 sqm with all the sustainable bells and whistles, the WFH house, is an efficient piece of well planned and supremely resource-conscious architecture. Materials may be substituted here and there to meet with local demands, but, in all, its stands as a triumph of well thought out design.