At one of the sought-after neighborhoods in Rishon LeZion stands a house that design enthusiasts would truly appreciate. Designed by Dorit Weinbren, the house is a showcase of meticulous interior planning that favors clean and challenging geometric lines
Meyer House is located on a unique island along the East Coastline, and next to a one-hectare forest park. Famous for its garden house and positioned as “Nassim of the East”, its architecture and interior design was completed by WOHA Architects and Yabu Pushelberg.
The key challenges for this project lay in adapting the existing fabric with the contemporary addition towards the rear. Influenced by the Arts and Crafts Movement, the original design is an exemplar of Bungalow architecture
The vision for the renovation was, on one hand, to preserve the general lines of the original house from the 1970s. The exterior of the building was preserved structurally to avoid major renovations and long licensing processes.
Based on a close friend's recommendation, the couple, residents of one of the settlements in the Shfela region, approached architect Marina Rechter-Rubinshtein (owner of the ReMa Architects firm) to plan and design their new home.
One of the challenges when it came to the layout of the project was to strategically integrate the sculptural works of the owner into the project. In short, the emerging concept was an Art Gallery house.
The house in question is located in the settlement of Yad Rambam, in the center of Israel, yet far from the hustle and bustle. This makes it an island of tranquility surrounded by open spaces and greenery visible from all directions.
A couple in their 40s, with three adolescents, turned to designer Yossi Shaul as they sought to buy a spacious, large home. They wished to remain in their beloved neighborhood nestled in the Jerusalem mountains, continuing to relish the clear air and unparalleled scenery.
This project "Therapy Tree Home" not only incorporates curved safety designs, multiple storage functions, and natural tree elements, but also aims to create a space layout that embodies both inclusiveness and independence
Biophilic Maxwell house, also known as Biophilia-Slate Home, won Best Sustainable Design in Australia, Design Matters Award and is an NABD winner, recognised widely for its sustainable and innovative design.
A light-filled sanctuary with sweeping curves, recycled timbers and natural tones, Bent Street House brings together the soft edge detailing of the art deco movement with a Japanese wabi-sabi aesthetic