Brae Restaurant and Accommodation were conceived and designed to provide a luxury, sustainable rural experience. Set amid 30 acres of productive farmland, the restaurant showcases the best locally grown produce, reflecting a connection to the land. The accommodation references the archetypal utilitarian rural shed in the landscape, while providing a handcrafted, bespoke luxury for guests. Simple robust materials and intricate detailing remind you that hands have made and shaped the buildings.
The Woodman’s Treehouse is a luxurious two-storey suite arranged between and beneath the canopy of aged oaks in a rural green woodworking campus. The building is a truly collaborative design-build project constructed by highly skilled green furniture makers and traditional craftsmen with exceptional precision. The timber building draws on diverse architectural and cultural references combining with theatrical effects to create a visually rich and playful construction in the picturesque tradition. The plan is arranged around a central cylinder secreted within an octagonal outer casing. Box rooms clad in split sweet chestnut log stacks, oak laths and hand-cleft oak shingles are plugged into the core building. The treehouse is entered across a heavy oak block stressed ribbon bridge.
Brownlie Ernst and Marks Architects
All images courtesy of Brownlie Ernst and Marks Architects
Brownlie Ernst and Marks Architects
Brownlie Ernst and Marks (BEaM) is an international architectural practice with global reach. more
Keith Brownlie RIBA RIAS FRSA is a British Architect with extensive experience in the architectural design of major infrastructure and urban design projects, including multi-modal transport facilities, public buildings and public pedestrian realm. He has an established international reputation for bridge design and has been involved in the design of numerous significant projects worldwide.
Major project experience includes the Tappan Zee Hudson River Crossing NY, Gerald Desmond Replacement Bridge CA, South Capitol Street Bridge DC, High Speed 1 rail link in the UK and the Fehmarnbelt Tunnel in Denmark. Keith is a former Director of Wilkinson Eyre Architects where he was responsible for a large body of award-winning work such as the Gateshead Millennium Bridge and the ‘supertall’ Guangzhou International Finance Centre.
Christian Ernst MAA is a Danish-registered, German Architect. He is a specialist in the architectural design of infrastructure and transportation projects and has exceptional experience on major international projects including some of the world’s most significant new bridges for road and rail. Christian runs the BEaM studio in Copenhagen, Denmark.
His recent major project undertakings include Velje Fjord high speed rail viaduct DK, Velje rail tunnel design and the new Norway National Stadium Bridge in Oslo. As a former board member and Architect with Dissing+Weitling Architecture, Christian was Project Architect for major international highway bridges including the Queensferry Crossing (formerly the Forth Replacement Crossing) in Scotland, the Gerald Desmond Replacement Bridge in the Port of Long Beach, California and many others.
James Marks RIBA RIAS is a British Architect based in the BEaM UK studio. James has a long track record of managing the design and delivery of significant infrastructure projects, structures and specialist buildings. His international experience includes many award-winning bridges of all scales.
His projects range from small bespoke structures such as the Kings Park Pedestrian Link in Perth Australia to major infrastructure including Frederick Douglass Memorial Bridge in Washington DC, the Westgate Bridge in Melbourne and the ‘New NY Crossing’. As former Associate Director at Wilkinson Eyre Architects, James was responsible for a range of high profile bridges including Media City Footbridge in England, Peace Bridge in Northern Ireland, Living Bridge in Ireland, Nesciobrug in the Netherlands and many others.
ORIGIN is an exceptional cabin, a unique and tailor-made project. The architectural challenge for Atelier LAVIT was to create a functional and comfortable hotel room, being faithful to the first inspiration of the project: a bird-nest. The design of the cabin, coupled with the construction techniques, led to a rationalization of the assembly logic of the branches collected by the birds to create their impregnable shelters.
Born 1986, Marco Lavit studied architecture at Ecole Speciale d’Architecture in Paris and at Royal Melbourne Institute of Technology in Melbourne. He graduated at ESA in 2011 with a dissertation on wineries design. His sensibility towards design took shape at the studio of the architect and designer Riccardo Blumer. His time at LAN Architecture further strengthened his architectural direction, with a strong focus on design culture and attention for detail.
Marco founded his architecture and design practice, Atelier LAVIT, in 2014 together with Carlo Lavit. Since then, the practice has been active in France and Italy. Atelier LAVIT’s work originates from the dialogue with artisans and their savoir-faire, especially Made in Italy. Architecture and design often proceed in parallel, striving to reach essential forms. This approach results in an extemporal production, which does not follow trends, but rather lets the strength of raw materials speak for the designs themselves.
In 2014 Atelier LAVIT conceived Venezia, an iron and leather seat which catches the eye for the fluidity and elegance of its line. Venezia was originally designed for the Venice Architecture Biennale, but it was later exhibited all across Europe: at Great Design Gallery (Paris), at Centre Pompidou (Paris), as part of the retrospective on Le Corbusier, at Spazio Rossana Orlandi (Milan) and at Impermanent Collection (Brussels). Today, Venezia, the coffee table Reconvexo and the sofa Atem are represented exclusively by Nilufar Gallery in Milan.
In architecture, the studio has a preference for the use of wood, often applied to unusual and innovative housing structures. In 2017 Atelier LAVIT realized an exclusive tree house for the Park of Raray Castle, France, and a series of surprising, floating cabins for an hotel in Chateauneuf-du-Pape, France.
Marco is one of the Rising Talents for Maison & Objet Paris 2018 and he is teaching at the Ecole Spéciale d’Architecture in Paris.
Steel and wood frames diffuse inside-out boundaries in Costa Rica surf town.
Set in the rainforest of Santa Teresa, Costa Rica, two modern homes project out of the landscape and are defined by a series of steel frames that bring the best modern methods of construction to a tropical location. The use of large steel I-beams and concrete is a tenet of the international language of Modernist architecture and Studio Saxe have taken this design approach and recontextualised it for contemporary use. This project is a continuation of their search for an authentic Central American tropical architecture.
The raw materials of steel and concrete are balanced with the careful use of crafted wooden screens and floors, to ensure the design of these rental properties is rooted in local traditions and building techniques. The black metal frames create cantilevered openings that hover over the social spaces below, creating a blurred distinction between inside and outside areas and between private and more communal atmospheres.
Large openings on every level of the building make the building seem lightweight and they connect the inhabitants to the surrounding natural environment. A delicate timber staircase appears to float from one floor to the other, suspended by the finest steel cables. The town of Santa Teresa on the pacific coastof Costa Rica has become a multicultural hub, renowned for its large waves and untouched nature. Joya Villas is situated on a hilltop, with its main terrace directly overlooking one of the best surfing breaks in the region. People have rented the homes can enjoy the views of the best swells from the comfort of their infinity pool or simply walk down to the beach to enjoy.
Architect Benjamin Garcia Saxe said:
“Joya Villas is a clear reflection of a new wave of contextual contemporary tropical architecture that is born from and adapts to its precise location, land contours, and climate. These ingredients are then brought to life through the careful balance of modern building techniques and touches of handcrafted natural materials. Everything we do at Studio Saxe is focused on trying to enhance the experience of the natural in the inhabitant of spaces and perhaps even create moments of relaxation and reflection. This train of thought and the architecture that is emerging could begin to be considered as the birth of an authentic Central American Tropical Architecture.”
Benjamin Garcia Saxe set up his own practice in San Jose, Costa Rica in 2004, with the aim of exploring our relationship with the natural environment through architecture. Since then, Studio Saxe has grown into an award-winning international practice made up of a multidisciplinary team, creating buildings and spaces by blending technological innovation with handcrafted techniques to form truly sustainable designs. Founded on the belief that buildings must connect to their landscape – whether a tropical paradise or a concrete jungle – Studio Saxe brings a global attitude to solve local problems. Ideas and techniques from around the world can be harnessed to benefit communities, both at home and abroad. Local traditions and identities are explored and developed, ensuring a process whereby we learn from the past and build for the future.
The dedicated architects and designers at Studio Saxe uncover new design solutions for every project, treating each building as an opportunity to improve methods and approaches, responding to specific places. Working alongside clients and collaborators, the studio continually seeks new forms and functions that blur the boundaries between natural habitats and inhabited space.
The Andaz Scottsdale Resort and Spa is a renovation of an existing resort, built in 1989, set within a 25-acre desert oasis in Paradise Valley overlooking Camelback Mountain. The renovated resort was designed as a “desert modern” retreat, inspired by midcentury modern architecture. The 201 guestrooms and suites, an increase of 31 keys, were configured in clusters of casita-inspired bungalows, including two new Presidential suites.
The Guest House is the central element of the resort, serving as a social gathering place for guests and locals. The architectural design includes floor-to-ceiling glass walls to highlight the unique and inviting indoor Weft & Warp Art Bar + Kitchen restaurant and lounge spaces. The exterior’s expansive patio spaces encourage guests to sit and socialize around movable furniture and multiple fire elements.
The meeting and events building features 10,000 SF of indoor space and 36,000 SF of flexible outdoor space to accommodate large and small gatherings. The main pool, lined with private cabanas, links to the Turquoise Pool Bar. The building that houses the Palo Verde Spa & Apothecary is connected to the resort’s second pool, while the third pool is located in the secluded Retreat area.
All images courtesy of Delawie
Delawie is a leading sustainable and high-performance architecture, interior design and planning firm headquartered in San Diego, California. Since 1961, Delawie has made a lasting impact on Southern California’s built environments with designs that complement skylines, activate learning environments, transform communities, create corporate identities, and advance the functionality of civic and government facilities.
The idea of the San Giorgio Mykonos is to bring like-minded people together in a laid-back atmosphere. San Giorgio Mykonos is designed to make true interaction possible and yet giving those who are looking for privacy and relaxation from the daily routine the time to relax and recreate in a design oriented atmosphere.
Fifteen years ago, two small-town Germans met on the shores of Ibiza. After years of traveling and sharing ideas, Thomas Heyne and Mario Hertel took over Paradise Club in 2004, transforming it into one of the world’s most popular nightclubs. By the end of the decade, San Giorgio was born, tailored to those enraptured with the euphoric energy of Grecian paradise.
The result was so exquisite that San Giorgio not only became an official Design Hotels™ member; it was embraced for the summer of 2012 as the company’s second temporal hospitality project. In 2015 it was joined by Scorpios, a modern-day agora and beachside cultural venue just a short, scenic stroll from the hotel.
“We’ve made San Giorgio this place where you walk around and you feel like part of the family,” said Hertel. “Which is actually the same thing we were always trying to do with the club, where you step in and you feel at home.”
San Giorgio Mykonos
Images courtesy ofLAMBS AND LIONS
LAMBS AND LIONS GMBH & CO.KG
Lambs & Lions is a creative network of passionated brand creators, designers, photographers, simplifiers and solutionists.
ARTDIRECTION BY MICHAEL SCHICKINGER
Based in Berlin, he is the founder & creative director of Lambs & Lions, a multidisciplinary design agency, developing ideas and a vision to create holistic concepts for premium and luxury products and experiences. With a human centric and integrated approach, Michael takes responsibility from an initial idea to driving the project and teams for the final goals. His services combine creative direction, brand identity, product design, interior architecture and design, and supervision of property development.
With more than 20 years experience in the lifestyle and hospitality industry, he is the creative director of Design Hotels™ for over ten years. Since he started his own business with Lambs and Lions in 2009, he has been crucially involved in many strategic branding exercises, focusing mainly on various film and photo projects with his signature style for clients such as Kuoni Travel AG and Helvetic Tours, and Thomas Cook. His passion for the niche hospitality industry continued in projects like San Giorgio Hotel Mykonos and Scorpios Mykonos.
LAMBS AND LIONS GMBH & CO.KG
10117 BERLIN / GERMANY
T.+49 30 966 094 86
Michael Schickinger / Creative Director: +49 151 24156819
Stefan Grüner / Art Director: +49 171 3604140
Annabell Kutucu / Interior Design & Styling: +49 151 42603988
Few Caribbean islands are as inviting as Bonaire, a sand-fringed escape in the former Dutch Antilles. The island is a haven of tranquillity, boasting consistently pleasant warm temperatures and soft sea breezes. Situated on one of the island’s most pristine beaches lies Kas Dorrie: a luxurious designer beach villa.
During the exterior and interior design along with the construction of Kas Dorrie, making use of natural materials and the elements played a key role. Inspired by island living and the traditional local rural “kunuku” houses, the beach villa was designed to benefit from the wind. Contemporary wide entranceways are flanked by slender pillars and the central axis in the middle of the villa provides a symmetric structure, enabling strong sightlines and allowing the always-prevailing breeze to pass unhindered providing natural cooling.
Interior furnishings of the villa are custom-made Piet Boon furniture. The harmonious colour palette of the villa is subdued, making frequent use of colours that are found naturally on the island. To add on to the island experience, coral decorations and artwork handmade by local artisans were used.
Kas Dorrie consists of two volumes, deliberately separating the private living and sleeping quarters on the secluded second floor from the easy accessible and partially open living spaces on the ground floor. The volumes are connected by stairs located in the centre of the villa. Building on the Caribbean outdoor way of life all living areas face the sea, ensuring panoramic views and enabling the outside exterior to connect with the inside interior.
Due to its location near the sea, the villa was built with locally sourced materials such as wood and coral that can withstand the salty air, are low in maintenance and age beautifully at the same time. The island atmosphere is elegantly translated to the interior design and styling of the villa. Wide slatted windows and partitions made of bone-coloured pebbles let in sunlight, whilst the high ceilings and dark poured concrete floors give a sense of cool.
Studio Piet Boon
All images courtesy of Studio Piet Boon
Studio Piet Boon
Studio Piet Boon is an internationally renowned design studio, recognized for its multi-disciplinary design services and it’s remarkable talent of balancing functionality, aesthetics and individuality into one of a kind design experiences. Shifting boundaries and setting new standards.
The studio’s heritage lies in Amsterdam and the nearby Zaanstreek, a region well known for its typical innovative spirit and ‘getting the job done’ mentality as well as being the ‘motor’ behind the success of the epic Dutch Golden Age. It was in the Zaanstreek where painters, woodworkers, carpenters, masons and other master craftsmen turned smart entrepreneurs and tastemakers as early as the 15th century. Building on this grounded mentality and creative expertise Studio Piet Boon was established by Dutch designer and Zaanstreek local Piet Boon (1958) in 1983.
Chalet 4.0 is a part of the hotel complex Relax Park Verholy. New apartments are fully integrated in a pine forest. Instead of the usual solid base the building stands on the so-called screw base. This construction helped to settle chalet just in the forest without harming trees or damaging their root system.
The building consists of two separate rooms with a common guest hall. There is an additional house for the guests in the territory.
The interior is eco-friendly and restrained. Forest theme and connection to nature are emphasized by the selection of principal materials, such as stone and wood. Rhythmic veneer lines on the walls symbolize rows of pine trees outside the window, and cow skin looks like animals that lives in the forest.
In the Atlantic island of São Miguel, in Azores, an old stable was converted into two guest houses. The clients are a couple determined to share the beauty and costumes of their native island with the people they’ll receive at Pink House. Together we have developed a program that would fit the demands and expectations of those who travel to the Azorean islands looking to discover it’s nature, culture and people, while being comfortably accommodated in a rural atmosphere, instead of a generic hotel.
The design’s main goal was to keep the construction’s character and it’s rural atmosphere, while adapting it’s structure to a completely new typology and contemporary regulations. New openings where carefully shredded in the façades and a new volume was added to the main construction, allowing for a second, smaller house to appear integrated in the whole.
The bigger house develops in two levels. The ground floor is opened to the surrounding exterior spaces and reaches out to it’s different heights, creating a semi-level floor where an open social space gives access to the private suites and service area. The upper floor contains the social spaces and it was designed as a free plan so it could be taken advantage of the roof’s structure and it’s height. From the kitchen there’s access to an open terrace situated on top of the smaller ground floor house.
New elements have been integrated like the exterior stairs, the pit fire area or the use of whitened wood in the interiors are re-interpretations of the traditional architecture in the Azores, witch we wanted to dignify with this project. Keeping it’s original colors, pink and ocher, was also an important issue to maintain its integration within the context, as all the buildings in the street, kept in the same family for generations, still have them.
All images courtesy of Mezzo Atelier
Giacomo Mezzadri and Joana Oliveira are Mezzo Atelier, a young Italian/Portuguese practice working both as a studio and as a practical laboratory. The two architects, with different professional backgrounds, run a multidisciplinary atelier developing architectural projects, installations, interiors and self produced objects and furniture. Inspired by Bauhaus’ concept of global art, their goal is to design spaces and objects as a hole, achieving a complete customization for each project and clients.
The control of each step of the design process is fundamental, working from the concept until the production and realization of the pieces on their workshop, whenever the project’s scale makes it possible. This approach to the design practice makes it possible to depend less on third parties and develop hand-made and unique pieces.
Mezzo Atelier has been invited to tutor self-construction workshops in Milan, Lisbon and Azores. After having worked in the Netherlands and Brazil they have set base in Italy from where they develop projects for other countries like Portugal and the Netherlands.
Giacomo Mezzadri I 1980 Italy
Giacomo is multidisciplinary designer whose infinite curiosity makes him cross the borders between architecture, art and design. Having finished his architecture studies at Politecnico di Milano, he then decided to explore other scales along with the Dutch art collective Atelier van Lieshout, based in Rotterdam. There he worked for 3 years, developing objects, sculptures, art installations or exhibitions, from conception phase until the actual execution of each piece. In 2011 he works in São Paulo and completes a post-graduation course in Escola da Cidade.
Joana Oliveira I 1983 Portugal
Joana drew her architectural path along the globe for some years now. Living until she was 18 years old in São Miguel Island in the Azores, she then moved to Lisbon to study Architecture. Her last year of studies was at the Bauhaus University of Weimar in Germany and soon after she started a period of four years of work in Rotterdam, where she collaborated with STAR – Strategies + Architecture, de ZwarteHond andHappelCornelisse. Later, in 2011 she searched for a new challenge and moved to São Paulo in Brazil, where she worked at Studio Arthur Casas until the end of 2013. There she also enrolled a post-graduation course in Escola da Cidade about Architecture and Urban Planning in the American continent. In 2014, Joana collaborated as copy writer for the portuguese representation at the Architecture Venice Biennale, the news paper, Homeland – News from Portugal, curated by Architect Pedro Campos Costa.
Emiliano Salci and Britt Moran invested in their individual experience with the profession and study of Design, Art and Fashion, and founded DIMORESTUDIO in 2003.
Since that moment, they have designed and carried out every project in a personal and recognizable way: objects created by historical design masters live together with reclaimed materials and other “bespoke” objects to create and forge a particular atmosphere. A timeless visual and emotional pathway. Research focused on details makes every creation, sign, proposal, suggestion, innovation and reference simple, albeit sophisticated. A language inspired by a set of emotional alchemies made of unexpected choices, preservation, inventions, apprecitation of prints, lights, lacquers and oxidations. An uncensored aesthetic where each item has its own power and expressive “raison d’être”, while representing a part of the ensemble as the protagonist.
Set at the edge of a tropical jungle, Tulum Treehouse is a private house for exclusive rental, featuring large common areas, several spacious terraces, multiple areas for indoor-outdoor dining, and five bedrooms with en-suite bathrooms.
Locally sourced Tzalam wood contrasts throughout the house with polished white cement. Light and air flow through tranquil rooms appointed with local textiles and ceramics, Oaxacan rugs, and bespoke furnishings by Meridian artisans.
Co-Lab Design Office is a full-service architecture studio located in Tulum. Inspired by the natural beauty of the Yucatan, the group’s projects encourage a greater appreciation of and connection to the natural world through design. Embracing sustainable principles, each project carefully weaves the architectural program with the beauty of each site to create unique contextual designs. Locally sourced natural materials and handcrafted finishes render rooms built around views of nature, gentle breezes, light and shadows, to create new compositions and relationships.
A renowned interior designer based in Berlin, Annabell Kutucu has raised great interest with her work on private residences and various international hospitality projects like San Giorgio Mykonos and Scorpios Mykonos, a contemporary interpretation of the ancient Greek agora. Her work combines the handmade, the artisanal, and the organic—elements such as old linen, rough textiles, and weathered wood—with vintage and contemporary pieces to create effortlessly holistic spaces in perfect communion with their surroundings.
Nano Pad is an interior architecture project within a 22 sqm Art Deco Studio Apartment in Sydney’s inner city. The project was designed as short stay accommodation, as an alternative to short comings of existing “design hotels” in Sydney.
The existing studio was compromised by poor planning with a comparatively over-sized and under utilised entry and lack of defined spaces. The design is conceived around a contemporary plywood insertion that sits within the existing fabric of the apartment. A definitive change in level created by the bed platform and its associated joinery establishes a threshold and visual distinction between the living and sleeping zones of the studio, while maximising opportunities for storage and space.
The insertion allows the original Art Deco structure to be maintained. The use of lime-washed ply is punctuated by black steel details. Bespoke mirrors feature blackened steel frames with curved edges that act as contemporary iterations of the Deco Style. This curve is mimicked in the hanging rails.
The planning of this space allows a number of functions to take place within the 22 sqm studio to provide a short stay that feels like home.
Eva-Marie Prineas founded Architect Prineas in 2004. As the Principal Architect, she is a quick problem solver with an ability to make things happen.
Her early career began at Clive Lucas Stapleton & Partners, where an exposure to Heritage Conservation areas set the foundation to Architect Prineas’ philosophy on adapting and understanding places that are already special. She also worked at Environa Studio, a practice focusing on sustainable buildings and landscapes, and later co-founded and directed The Superstudio, before starting her own practice.
Outside of practising architecture, Eva-Marie is frequently involved with the industry. She was one of the founders of DARCH – the Australian Institute of Architects group for emerging architects and maintains a role as guest critic at the University of Sydney. Eva-Marie is also an examiner for the architects registration exam at the NSW Board of Architects. In 2007 she was elected onto the NSW Chapter Council for the RAIA and has continued to contribute to numerous juries since, including the Institute of Architects Awards in 2006 and 2013.
Eva-Marie possesses a balanced and organised disposition. Her career is held steady by her family-orientated and active lifestyle. Her well-grounded attitude and values on quality extend to all aspects of her life.
Halcyon House is a boutique hotel in Cabarita on the north coast of NSW. Cabarita is known for its beautiful beaches and known by surfers for some of the best surf breaks in the area.
The design of the hotel pays homage to the original building that was on the site and makes reference to this era. The hotel looks out over a large green courtyard space and pool across to the ocean. The lower levels engage with the green coastal strip that extends along the edge of the coast. The upper levels enjoy the coastal view. Rooms are generous and each has its own outside private space. Materials chosen reflect the casual beachside feel of the area and reflect the spirit of Cabarita. The hotel is unique in that is has a manager direct from Capri (ex JK Capri hotel in Capri) Mauro de Riso and many of the staff are Italian. Food is by Ben Devlin at “Paper Daisy” the popular in house restaurant.
In 2015 Mr & Mrs Smith voted the Halcyon House the second best boutique hotel in the world.
Virginia Kerridge Architect
Virginia Kerridge Architect
Virginia Kerridge established her studio in 1995. The practice soon became known for an exquisite catalogue of contemporary housing that crafted thoughtful relationships between interiors and landscapes. Kerridge’s deep interest in art practice has led to an almost painterly approach to material, texture, colour and light. These elements infuse the studio’s projects in both new and existing buildings and across diverse housing and commercial projects.
The Taylor Square Warehouse received an RAIA Merit award and the 1995 President’s Award for Recycled Buildings very early in her career. Since then, Kerridge has received numerous awards from the Australian Institute of Architects and the Master Builder’s Associations. House in Country NSW was named as Australia’s House of the Year in the 2011 Houses Awards. The studio’s work has been widely published locally and internationally.
The practice has not only established itself as one of the significant design practices of contemporary housing in Sydney, for both private and commercial development, but has also enjoyed acclaimed success in retail and hotel architecture.
The ŠTAJNHAUS has not been a project, the ŠTAJNHAUS has been a process. This house with a Renaissance core stands right at the foot of the chateau hill, in the former Jewish quarter of Mikulov (a. k. a. Nikolsburg). Throughout its existence it has suffered a great many scars, it has gone through tens of reconstructions and operations. All of these have altered the house beyond recognition. Yet it has maintained its almost medieval picturesqueness.
We came to a “pudding stone”. The more individual layers, spaces and surprising circumstances we uncovered, the more revisions and alterations our project we had to make in our project; and this lasted, in fact, until the end of realisation. In the beginning we did not have a clue where we would come to in the end.
We were looking for a limit what time we could come back to and for a point when we should rather go on a new journey. But we still wanted to preserve the house as an organic unit. You will not find a straight wall or a rectangular opening in the house, so we had to reinvent and remake to measure all the elements, which the investor was compliant with.
Originally, our job was just interior design. Gradually, however, we realized that the interior and exterior could not be solved separately, as the space and the shapes tend to blend together and create an indivisible unit.
The house has been reconstructed for the needs of a guest house, a part of it will be used as a private flat of the owner. Each room is unique, each has its own specific atmosphere. And there are wine cellars under the house, which have come back to their original use.