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Villa Baharnarenj
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Villa Baharnarenj 02

 

PROJECT FACTS

TYPE: Residential, Villa

LOCATION: Izadshahr, Iran

YEAR: 2014+

CLIENT: Private Sector

SITE AREA: 720 sqm

PROJECT AREA: 500 sqm

STATUS: Design Developement

 

CREDITS

Project Manager: Mina Habibirad

Team: Mahsa Mojtabavi, Jooya Javanshad

 

Villa Baharnarenj 03

 

PROJECT FACTS

TYPE: Residential, Villa

LOCATION: Izadshahr, Iran

YEAR: 2014+

CLIENT: Private Sector

SITE AREA: 720 sqm

PROJECT AREA: 500 sqm

STATUS: Design Developement

 

CREDITS

Project Manager: Mina Habibirad

Team: Mahsa Mojtabavi, Jooya Javanshad

 

Villa Baharnarenj 04

 

PROJECT FACTS

TYPE: Residential, Villa

LOCATION: Izadshahr, Iran

YEAR: 2014+

CLIENT: Private Sector

SITE AREA: 720 sqm

PROJECT AREA: 500 sqm

STATUS: Design Developement

 

CREDITS

Project Manager: Mina Habibirad

Team: Mahsa Mojtabavi, Jooya Javanshad

 

Villa Baharnarenj 05

 

PROJECT FACTS

TYPE: Residential, Villa

LOCATION: Izadshahr, Iran

YEAR: 2014+

CLIENT: Private Sector

SITE AREA: 720 sqm

PROJECT AREA: 500 sqm

STATUS: Design Developement

 

CREDITS

Project Manager: Mina Habibirad

Team: Mahsa Mojtabavi, Jooya Javanshad

 

Slide 0
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Over the last 2 decades architecture in Tehran has experienced absurd transformations. Lack of profitability of industries on one hand and imposed sanctions on the other hand have exacerbated an already soaring real-estate market in the capital.
Having identified their properties as a promising investment zones, land owners with lots as small as 200 sq.m (the city’s smallest size parcels) have demolished their single family houses and developed them into four and five storey middle class apartments. As a result, the city is now faced with agrowing number of infill projects whose aesthetic challenges are generally reduced to envelope design.
In this particular project, the site is located at the end of a dead-end alley and is surrounded by other buildings. It doesn’t have a view to the street and it is not seen by passersby. It is a project with no prominent façade, and therefore insignificant for most architects.Over the last 2 decades architecture in Tehran has experienced absurd transformations. Lack of profitability of industries on one hand and imposed sanctions on the other hand have exacerbated an already soaring real-estate market in the capital.
Having identified their properties as a promising investment zones, land owners with lots as small as 200 sq.m (the city’s smallest size parcels) have demolished their single family houses and developed them into four and five storey middle class apartments. As a result, the city is now faced with agrowing number of infill projects whose aesthetic challenges are generally reduced to envelope design.
In this particular project, the site is located at the end of a dead-end alley and is surrounded by other buildings.
Over the last 2 decades architecture in Tehran has experienced absurd transformations. Lack of profitability of industries on one hand and imposed sanctions on the other hand have exacerbated an already soaring real-estate market in the capital.
Having identified their properties as a promising investment zones, land owners with lots as small as 200 sq.m (the city’s smallest size parcels) have demolished their single family houses and developed them into four and five storey middle class apartments. As a result, the city is now faced with agrowing number of infill projects whose aesthetic challenges are generally reduced to envelope design.
In this particular project, the site is located at the end of a dead-end alley and is surrounded by other buildings. It doesn’t have a view to the street and it is not seen by passersby. It is a project with no prominent façade, and therefore insignificant for most architects.Over the last 2 decades architecture in Tehran has experienced absurd transformations. Lack of profitability of industries on one hand and imposed sanctions on the other hand have exacerbated an already soaring real-estate market in the capital.
Having identified their properties as a promising investment zones, land owners with lots as small as 200 sq.m (the city’s smallest size parcels) have demolished their single family houses and developed them into four and five storey middle class apartments. As a result, the city is now faced with agrowing number of infill projects whose aesthetic challenges are generally reduced to envelope design.
In this particular project, the site is located at the end of a dead-end alley and is surrounded by other buildings.
Over the last 2 decades architecture in Tehran has experienced absurd transformations. Lack of profitability of industries on one hand and imposed sanctions on the other hand have exacerbated an already soaring real-estate market in the capital.
Having identified their properties as a promising investment zones, land owners with lots as small as 200 sq.m (the city’s smallest size parcels) have demolished their single family houses and developed them into four and five storey middle class apartments. As a result, the city is now faced with agrowing number of infill projects whose aesthetic challenges are generally reduced to envelope design.
In this particular project, the site is located at the end of a dead-end alley and is surrounded by other buildings. It doesn’t have a view to the street and it is not seen by passersby. It is a project with no prominent façade, and therefore insignificant for most architects.Over the last 2 decades architecture in Tehran has experienced absurd transformations. Lack of profitability of industries on one hand and imposed sanctions on the other hand have exacerbated an already soaring real-estate market in the capital.
Having identified their properties as a promising investment zones, land owners with lots as small as 200 sq.m (the city’s smallest size parcels) have demolished their single family houses and developed them into four and five storey middle class apartments. As a result, the city is now faced with agrowing number of infill projects whose aesthetic challenges are generally reduced to envelope design.
In this particular project, the site is located at the end of a dead-end alley and is surrounded by other buildings.

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