With the cost of living high all the time, increasing the ambiance of the city and the increasing interest in making our lives simpler and simpler, the cottage movement has taken over the architecture industry.
As our cities become busier, more cluttered, and more expensive, the size of our homes, too, may certainly decrease – as does the desire of people to live outside the city. Small places mean certain things just will not fit or have to be sacrificed. This provides an opportunity for architects and designers to create aspiring and clear solutions for modern homes.
From the tiny house to the small house in the concept house, these are the eight smallest houses.
Cabn Jude by Michael Lamprell
Enduring the pursuit of “useless” things today rather than a living experience, the room builder, by Michael Lamprell, designed to respond to what he called “the abominations we bring to ourselves.”
Designed to provide people with digital fire extinguishers, compact outdoor, outdoor lobby and eco-friendly grids in Adelaide Hills, South Australia, help residents get acquainted with the surrounding natural environment.
The interior is decorated with light-colored wood, which enhances the feeling of space. Large windows provide plenty of natural light, while adjustable windows can help keep the cabin cool during the summer.
Parasite House by El Sindicato Arquitectura
San Juan, Ecuador
Andr.s Villota, Paolo Caicedo
Home remodeling, Casa Parásito accommodates two people on the roof in San Juan, Ecuador.
The design concept relies on A-frame buildings. Inside, the interior layout is lined with rectangular stone – also the main living space – from other functional areas, such as kitchens, dining tables, bathrooms, beds, work areas and storage are accessible.
Large transparent windows allow natural light to filter into the interior. Directions: The Casa Parasito is open to citys and the Cotacachi, Imbabura, Mojanda and Cayambe volcanoes.
FLEXSE by SA Lab
St Petersburg, Russia
FLEXSE is a home-made micro home ready with an impressive list of seasonal adjustments. Although the original prototype was intended for cooking, it could be used for a variety of purposes: a guest house, a guest house, and even a complete little house.
Made from all recyclable materials, the structure can be assembled on site or on a foundation, making it located in a remote area, rural or even water. Its main features include an angled roof to reduce the accumulation of snow, a wood-covered floor and exterior, and an open grille that keeps the space warm.
San Juan Cottage by Rocky Mountain
Colorado, United States of America
High in the mountains of Colorado, this house outside the grid (also pictured above) was built by a resident, a couple of enthusiastic people in a small house that now lives there with their double walls.
With recycled materials being used throughout, the house has a wavy roof, art nouveau-inspired French doors and a decomposed porch that incorporates folding curtains and awnings from the solar panels attached to the house as it moves.
Inside, the double living area is the main sleeping area due to the high beds which can be lowered at night.
Unyoked by Fresh Prince
New South Wales, Australia
Unyoked is a set of small bushes in the bushes of Australia that offer travelers a sense of isolation and isolation from modern life.
Intended for tapping as lightly as possible in landscaped areas, each has the most traceable environmental traces and includes solar energy, recyclable materials (e.g. wood and windows for recyclable purposes) and external amenities such as dining tables, gas stoves, and gas stoves.
Usually bordered by forests, nesting in valleys or planted in the hills, the cords are stripped of their noise and man-made pollution, encouraging residents to dispose of and recover them.
Pod-iDladla by Clara da Cruz Almeida
Johannesburg, South Africa
With a focus on cost-effectiveness, space-saving strategies and adaptability, this home transport measure is just 183 square feet. Produced
In South Africa, the home name of iDladla means “my place” in Johannesburg.
This pod can be transported from one place to another, or left in one place for rent, with possible uses including studio, rental or lodging space.
Inside, it looks like a high floor with a bed on top and a kitchen and office downstairs. The colorful white walls and wood accents ensure that small spaces would otherwise feel warm, open and easy to navigate.
La Colombière by YH2 Architecture
Once used as a log depot, the restoration of structure, La Colombière, now serves as a humidified reforestation forest.
Inspired by the growth of a natural tree, the design concept considers habitat to be an ineffective link to the soil on which it stands, resulting in the volume above the tree reminiscent of the tree’s crown.
The exterior with dark cedar remains honors the view, with respect to the surrounding tower. Inside, the raised ceilings and walls are painted white, while the materials from the original building are preserved and unchanged, with the emphasis on the structure being reinforced rather than reinforced.
Treehouse by ElevenTwoEleven Design
New York, USA
The Glasshouse Treehouse is a DIY project by interior designer Christina Salway, who photographed and displayed the beauty of a greenhouse on Catskill Hill, New York.
Aims to create “jewelry-themed rugs” of collectible pieces, with gifts and finds, Salway windows left on the street and help drive away from antique shops. She also reaches out to friends and family to donate unwanted doors or windows.
This design provides a landscape landscape of the countryside, and while only a small area, the interior of the tree house is divided into three areas: work area, sleeping area and rest area.