In a beautiful neighborhood on the outskirts of Tel Aviv, Israel, the design and design team of Pitsou Kedem Architects recently completed an industrial-inspired home called & # 39; SB House & # 39; which is specifically designed to force the smallest, modern people who live abroad.
When it was founded, SB House was always designed to be an experience. It is a cozy space that combines indoor and outdoor space, industrial space with natural elements, and open concept space with public spaces with unique relaxation spaces designed for peaceful living alone.
The walls of the house rise from the ground like a concrete block, lining the interior even as those flowing in their tracks in an emotionally and liberating way. On the ground floor, you will find social and public spaces for family and friends while the many views and relaxation areas of one can escape to be on the top floor.
Of course, just because the space is designed to be unique does not mean it has to be dark or packaged! The privacy can be selected in the form of beautiful curtains, but otherwise the bedrooms will be surrounded by at least one side each from the wonderful floor to ceiling windows which can totally lead to concrete balconies topped with each.
Most of these balconies are within walking distance of each other, such as a series of narrow paths in the air, overlooking beautiful gardens with its own swimming pool. Here, the public ground floor space is open to seating areas around the pool as well, contributing to a mix of indoor and outdoor spaces.
While the decor is deliberately minimal, which was a selection made to allow the wonderful look in the home, there are plenty of interior details that are both functional. and eyes catching. The red and white tablecloths depicted in all the spaces are a good example.
Elsewhere in the house, wooden floors and furniture are used to separate the floor and create concrete comparisons and metal that generally dominates the scene. This wood is slightly darker than its natural finish so that the color palette continues smoothly and comfortably. This can be seen on the floors, coffee tables, and many windows.
Taken together, the industrial style and the slightly open-mindedness associated with modern furniture take on common sense. The spaces appear to have been as modern as the 1950s in urban renewal of sorts, but in a highly organized manner, similar to modern buildings and modern houses.
Photos by Amit Geron