The interior of this hotel unit features wooden paneling and mini blinds as well as tile flooring and countertops. The curved walls give the space a cozy feel don’t you think?
One of the striking features of the home is its extensive use of glass for the top level that gives those inside gorgeous views of snowy slopes in winter and lush green canopy in the summer months. With no beams or dividing walls being employed the vacation home has a ‘barn like’ atmosphere that is uncluttered and uncomplicated. The top floor sports the living and dining spaces that are all connected visually on one level while the bottom level of the home offers ample privacy.
We end with a shot of the interior of the Blue Crest which once again features wooden flooring and large windows. When it comes to modular housing the interiors often reflect the modern sensibility of the homes’ exteriors. In other words sometimes less is more. Not to mention modern decor really pops inside of these dwellings:
Built on the frame of a 1970s-era motor home this home sold for $27000. Note the board-and-batten cedar siding and double-pane glass windows that adorn the front of the dwelling…
Ready for a showpiece that will knock your socks off?! Introducing the Vail Grant House a home designed by Brooks + Scarpa Architects and built from prefabricated structural concrete insulating panels. As noted on The Daily Green these panels (SCIPS) are constructed from 60% recycled material such as wire mesh made from recycled auto parts.
But the real showstopper of this cool home lies beneath the vast pool that reflects the surrounding area and enhances the existing ambiance. The residential volume that houses the living area kitchen bedroom and the bathrooms is found below.
The dwelling’s bathroom continues the wood and tile motif adding decadent elements such as his-and-hers sinks. Even though it’s in the middle of a silo this powder room features signature hotel room flourishes such as an abundance of plush washcloths and towels: