There are probably one million home plan corporations selling zillions of plans via the internet. Most are terrible. In my business I create certainly one of a kind custom homes. I am unable to tell you what number of clients of mine have come to me after being annoyed looking via one plan ebook (or plan website) after one other. After exhaustive searching they may eventually break down and hire a competent house designer or an Architect.
Good job. Just a few questions/feedback: (1) As a substitute of 1×6 boards for the purlins, I’d have used 2x4s. Purpose: I’ve found that 1x boards cut up fairly simply. (2) In your corrugated iron panels, did you place the screws into the peaks or into the valleys? (three) Did you use galvanized fasteners (screws and nails)? If not, you will see some rust in the end. (4) I would use handled lumber for the whole lot! That is most likely overkill on my half however having constructed just a few shed-kind roofs during the last 30 years, I’ve found that high winds can really push rainwater around.
Afraid ‘again then’ a concrete shell for a dome home would have fallen beneath the ‘it is similar to pouring a slab solely curved’… without eager about long term ‘underground’ exposures. I am shocked they didn’t have to dynamite the location to get under the rock in Arkansas. I do know attempting to dig down more then a few ft with a shovel (or small backhoe) is usually a problem… not to mention a complete construction. Guess the water ‘path’ which is along the shale layers is probably feeding right into the side or close to prime of your dome.
The stucco and adobe compounds used to cover the walls are principally earth combined with lime and textured to make the surfaces, in and out, as creatively distinct as it’s your decision. Since I’m a painter, and could do them myself, fake marble and rock or murals of landscapes painted on inside walls would be my choices. In South Africa the Ndebele folks paint elaborate ornamental borders on their exterior walls that are constructed much like these straw bale homes. These good designs look a lot like some Pueblo and Navajo southwest designs, it is uncanny!
This impressed design features the right stability of rustic elegance. Stucco and stone mix on an exterior that blends into its atmosphere, while the inside homes a format perfect for on a regular basis dwelling and entertaining. Danze & Davis Architects excels in creating dramatic, lovely house plans. Uncover grand European homes, charming country designs, and modern city plans. Inside, you may discover open layouts in even the smallest plans.