www.vesta-mebel.eu

Last week I was “walking around” the northern parts of Finland with Vatanen in the “Year of the hare” and I am now convinced that if we want to learn something about a true escape in the wilderness, we need to learn from the Finns. It is perhaps due to the place – maybe at the north it’s easier to respect the nature, or perhaps it’s just not as populated as the rest of the old continent. I don’t know which one is it but I believe Finns know what they are doing when designing sheds and small houses/cabins in the woods. They do it with great finesse and this new modular pavilion – Kekkila Garden Shed is another example for it. It is designed by the architects Linda Bergrot and Ville Hara for Kekkila Garden and I can see a lot of options behind it. The modules can be used for a mini guest house in the backyard, a simple garden shed for tools, but also to build a covered terrace to an existing house or conservatory, or a beautiful cottage in nature, which is probably for me the best use of it and looking at the pictures I’m not the only one thinking it.

The modules are of three types – from wood, glass and a pergola, all 90 cm wide, with an area of ​​2 sq. m and a height of 2.75 m. The pictures show a house composed of 4 glass and one wooden module. The bed is placed in the glass part and the wooden one is left for storing the garden tools. It can easely hold some supplies for a few days away from civilization and that would make it a real wood cabin. The construction is made of impregnated pine wood, tempered glass and the roof is from tin. The heaviest module weighs only 164 kg, delivered on pallet and can be assembled quickly on site.

www.vesta-mebel.eu

www.vesta-mebel.eu

www.vesta-mebel.euwww.vesta-mebel.eu

www.vesta-mebel.eu

www.vesta-mebel.eu

www.vesta-mebel.eu

www.vesta-mebel.eu

Designed by Linda Bergroth and Ville Hara from Avanto Architects for Kekkila Gardens. Via ArchDaily.

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