Tafline Laylin

Gorgeous Haus Am Moor Cabin Draws Heat from a Wood-Fired Stove and the Earth in Austria

by , 06/14/13
filed under: Architecture, gallery



vernacular architecture, Austria, sustainable timber, wood-fired stove, green design, sustainable design, eco-design, green design, cabin in Austria, local timber, daylighting

Although the structural frame is made with concrete, the rest of the interior and exterior of the cabin was constructed with 60 trees felled sustainably nearby. This contrasting timber was used for walls, floors, doors and even some of the home’s furniture, and a deck runs the entire length of the cabin.

Small and large cutouts permit an ethereal natural light, reducing the project’s overall energy load, while a wood-fired stove and ground source heat pump keep the place warm. Designed to match the Bregenz district’s vernacular architecture, the double-storey gabled home sits ever so quietly amid the rural setting of Vorarlberg.

+ Bernardo Bader Architects

Via Arch Daily

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1 Comment

  1. Penny Jones November 5, 2014 at 3:53 pm

    can anyone tell me what materials they have used for the roof of haus am moor? thanks

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