Screen House is a fresh and cool wooden shade built in Singapore. Not only surrounded by the fresh and lush green, this Screen House is also designed with cool garden concept that helps providing even more fresh air and atmosphere flowing throughout each space. Designed fantastically by K2LD Architects, Screen House is equipped with wooden elements as to emphasize the coziness and desired amenities for both indoors and outdoors.
Opened to the home backyard, we guess you can already imagine how refreshing it is to be there while enjoying the sunny days all year. Undoubtedly, the green garden design of this wooden shade structure is really fantastic. However, we are really interested with the wooden pavilion that is built with vertical wooden shades as its wall to allow the fresh air and natural light come indoors. The design for this pavilion also offers the benefit to enjoy the freshness of sparkling pool water, along with the undisrupted view of the whole green garden.
We really love the cool design for this refreshing outdoor swimming pool. You can see the gorgeous and beautiful curvy shape that is marked in simple black tone. This pool is also installed as an above-ground one, which makes this pool is on the same level as the home building. However, to trick the gap between the pool and the landscape of the green yard, field stone is carefully arranged, along with the fresh green plants, to create a unity between the pool and the ground.
The use of wooden shade is not only seen on the pavilion. However, you can see this charming piece in gorgeous rich earthy tone on the home building as well. The wooden shade is used to cover the corridor for the upper floor. Not only protecting the room from direct interaction with sun light, you can see how the vertical shade creates a beautiful visual interest for the space. Since this wooden shade house is done in modern style and minimalist approach, the use of this functional item becomes a great choice since it would compensate the lack of decorative items indoors.
Photography by: Patrick Bingham Hall