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Charred Cabin by DRAA

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DRAA Del Rio Arquitectos Asociados has designed Charred Cabin. Located in La Vega, Olmue, Chile, the shelter measures only 15m² (161ft²).

Minimum dwelling. To fit in a budget the activities required to fulfil within the cabin were explicitly simple: a place to eat, sleep and read for two, everything else is to be offset outside. In contrast with the open surrounding, the cabin is designed as a shelter with a measured connection with the exterior, which can be understood in two moments. The entrance level is depicted by a single window with a particular height, which shapes the activities of the lofty room, whereas cooking and bathing are pressed by the mezzanine. In the middle of the floorplan a steel ladder allows for an attic which differences with extensive horizontal windows framing iconic mountains.

Construction. Originally meant as a self-built permanent tent, the cabin takes shape from SIP panels. The prefab modules are arranged and proportioned in order to stand out from the steep terrain on stilts. Swiftly assembled by a party of three, the easiness of construction was mandatory. In order to avoid chemical products, the cladding pine planks were charred onsite following traditional instructions. A thin layer of sooth must prevent the cabin from decay and weather effortlessly. On the inside plywood panels cover electricity and water piping whilst providing a warm finishing.

— DRAA

Drawings:

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Photographs by Felipe Camus
Visit site DRAA

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