As we know, nothing is impossible for the Japanese architects who can always create daylight-filled residential interiors with just a few tricks. For example, totally transparent walls make the most of limited space. Look at this transparent House NA by Sou Fujimoto! We can rarely see a house as eccentric as this one – a glassed-in home with no stairs, no closed-off rooms and…… no privacy. This innovation is built on a thin, split-level steel frame full of small platforms that can be used however the inhabitants like !
The next one is a treehouse Residence by Ryo Yamada. It doesn’t actually look like a treehouse from the outside but on the inside the wooden walkways that connect one totally open upper-level platform to the next really saves the idea. The house is essentially a large collection of a small “treehouses” that can be moved around freely within the space, added to or removed altogether.
Courtyard Living Room with Tree by Mamm-Design brings nature indoors and in consequence closer to people. Large skylights provide ample sunlight for the live tree while keeping the space entirely weatherproof.
Look for the inspiration here : 6 ORIGINAL INTERIOR DECORATION IDEAS FOR YOUR HOUSE
There is another BIO-interesting project called “Hidden Garden” by Arbol Design, which from the outside looks like a windowless box. Nevertheless this “box” is a really smart solution that created a private space in the middle of a big city.
Let’s go further to the next innovation – Ten-Foot Tokyo Alley House made by Takafumi Matsunaga. It is an extremely narrow house that is maximizing the available space. It is painted reflective white, and the house itself contains floating spiral stair case that divides the room without visually blocking the space.
Managing the living space in Japan is a tricky thing. The designer have to acknowledge the fact that this land is both expensive and tiny. Nevertheless they show the genius of Japanese architects and interior designers. In tiny, for the first sight spaces, they can fit an elephant and his entire family. After looking at so many houses with amazing interior innovations, what do you think? Is it both, aesthetically pleasing and functional? Whatever it is, it looks really eccentric.