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Sumit Singhal
Sumit Singhal
Sumit Singhal loves modern architecture. He comes from a family of builders who have built more than 20 projects in the last ten years near Delhi in India. He has recently started writing about the architectural projects that catch his imagination.

Nido De Tierra Para in Jalisco, Mexico by Moro Taller De Arquitectura

 
August 26th, 2016 by Sumit Singhal

Article source: Moro Taller De Arquitectura 

Located outside of the city without drinking water services, drainage, in a rectangular land with a regular topography, the house is solved along the ground in 3 simple segregated modules, which allowed to be built in stages. The spaces are linked via exterior circulations directly coexist with the environment, sheltered by the horizontal roofs of the volumes that extend over the aisles.

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

  • Architects: Moro Taller De Arquitectura
  • Project: Nido De Tierra Para
  • Location: Concordia Street No.25, Colonia El Bajio Zapopan, Jalisco, Mexico
  • Photography: Onnis Luque Rodríguez
  • Contributors: Mauricio Rodríguez Mejía, Zarak Alaine Modad Betancourt, Ricardo González Arámbula
  • Square meters of the land: 333 mts2
  • Built Square meters: 155 mts2
  • Year started: 2014
  • Year ended: 2016

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

The medium volume contains the public open center of the house, a single space comprising kitchen-living room-dining room. The other two closed volumes contain the bedrooms, bathrooms and service.

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

The house is solved with eco technologies (filter soapy water, dry toilet and solar heater) making a home with less expenditure of water and gas. It was built strictly following manuals of land building systems and examples of buildings that can be found in the region. The materials used are: structural cuatrapeado adobe walls, glued with mud; tapial with 5% cement; finished clay, straw and flattened ground lime-sand without cement. The ceilings are beams and wooden stave combined with a light covering of concrete structural element. The floors, polished concrete and washing. The steel is in doors, windows and as a supporting element in the public volume. This combination of natural materials and industrial space generates warmth of this project.

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

It was local labor, whom participated in this house, which had never done work with walls of earth or with this construction system before. Architects and engineers had basics of building with earth, learned from courses, books and manuals. This house gave us the opportunity to compare the cost of building with natural materials compared to the current construction that uses materials that have a high energy cost.

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Onnis Luque Rodríguez

Image Courtesy © Moro Taller De Arquitectura

Image Courtesy © Moro Taller De Arquitectura

Image Courtesy © Moro Taller De Arquitectura

Image Courtesy © Moro Taller De Arquitectura

Image Courtesy © Moro Taller De Arquitectura

Image Courtesy © Moro Taller De Arquitectura

Image Courtesy © Moro Taller De Arquitectura

Image Courtesy © Moro Taller De Arquitectura

Image Courtesy © Moro Taller De Arquitectura

Image Courtesy © Moro Taller De Arquitectura

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Category: House

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