A tree that grows in a house?

A tree that grows in a house will bring special energy into the home or business space - here is an example.

A tree that grows in a house?

Photo Credits: Shutterstock

Houseplants will bring positive energy, peace, a sense of connection with nature and beautify the space around you, but the trend of bringing trees into the house, or building a house around it, which conquered the world in 2019 and still holds up well.

Moreover, in the world, this trend is increasingly being applied in the construction and arrangement of public institutions and even workplaces, in order to make them as comfortable as possible for users. Nature undoubtedly has a calming and inspiring effect on us, and especially the ability to observe day by day how it changes depending on the season. 

Here are some examples of those who have adapted construction to fully connect with nature: 

1. Vondelpark, the central park in Amsterdam

Dutch architect Anouk Vogel and Swedish architect Johan Selling have collaborated on various projects in different countries, and in 2009 their project to decorate Vondelpark, the central park in Amsterdam, won first prize and is currently being implemented.

2. Margin House, Japan

Japanese architect Kohei Yukawa designed this house for himself and his family, designing the entire home around the atrium, in the center of which he kept - wood. He based this on the tradition of Japanese homes that have always included a piece of nature in their interior and relaxation area. 

3.The Greenery, Italy

Italian architects Carlo Ratti and Italo Rota designed The Greenery, an extension of a country house outside Parma, to ‘blur the boundaries between natural and artificial ’. In the open living space and kitchen extensions through the center of the space grows a ficus tree 10 meters high.

4. The Brutalist Tropical Home, Indonesia

The home, which brutally resembles the tropics, is signed by architectural studio Patisandhika and designer Dan Mitchell and features a tree from the Pandanus family that resembles a palm tree and is planted in a crevice in the concrete floor of the living room. With plants found throughout the home, the designers wanted to ‘break’ the coldness of the concrete on the floor in all the rooms.