Twin Modern Home Design in Paraguay Between Two Artificial Mounds

Bauen, an architecture studio from Paraguay developed an interesting idea for building two modern single-family homes in Paraguay. The project was very difficult because in decor was included two convex hills, and the houses was hidden symmetrically between them. Each of the two homes is embedded in an artificial hill, having their roofs perched above ground in order to allow natural light inside.

Natural stone walls can be seen through the green hills, framing the living spaces and adding a strong visual effect to the facade overlooking the garden and triangular swimming pool. As one continues to look up, slender steel columns take over, supporting the curved roof. The bottom level accommodates the private bedrooms and garage, leaving cars out of site, while the upper floor hosts the public spaces. We invite you to have a look at the virtual gallery below and tell us what you think of this architecture approach..

 

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3 Responses to “Twin Modern Home Design in Paraguay Between Two Artificial Mounds”

  1. Amedar Consulting Group says:

    Hello. splendid job. I did not imagine this. This is a remarkable story. Thanks!

  2. Sonam says:

    When your gun pukes, do you just stand there staring at it like a duck in tnuhder, or do you reduce the malf without pausing and drive on? (If your gun doesn’t puke, you’re not shooting enough. Go shoot more.) I have about 5000 rounds through my Glock 26 and about 2500 through my Springfield Operator, with only one malfunction in either. Neither of them were things you could clear without pausing. Both were ammo malfunctions (Winchester White Box stuff both times) that completely seized the guns.With the Glock, the primer fired, but the primer pocket hole must have been obstructed, because primer pushed itself out of the back of the round. The chamber couldn’t be cleared without pressing against the front of the round with a cleaning rod.With the 1911, a round was a little thick around the crimp, and jammed into the barrel. In this case, the slide could be locked back, but the round was jammed in too hard to remove.I do use snap caps at home to practice clearing misfires. But I’m not really sure instinct would win out in a self-defense situation. Despite practicing clearing the gun, if I get a misfire in the range, I know I’m supposed to wait a little before actually clearing the round in case it’s a hangfire.I’m sure you have an answer to this question in here somewhere already. But, as my ex-wife loved to point out, my Google-fu is weak. Do you have any recommendations for what kinds of malfunction training I should be doing, and how to reconcile the differences between how to handle them in a range versus in self-defense/competitive shooting?

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