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Such an Awesome Camp House, Would You Like to Stay for One Night?

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1、Shelters by the Sea

Along the South coast from West of Faaborg to the Northeast of Svendborg, around Langeland and on the islands of Skarø, Drejø, Birkholm and Ærø, it is now possible to enjoy nature and the great outdoors from a series of exclusively designed shelter constructions and camp sites.

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The project's 19 unique locations are located along the coasts in the South Fyn Archipelago. Each site consists of either an individual shelter or a smaller group of various shelters – a total of 50 shelters, which alone or in combination reinforce the experience of and close proximity to the coastal areas. The overall architectural concept has been to create 5 different building types with great variation in both size and function and at the same time maintaining a clear continuous and spatial relationship between them. The inspiration for the design of the various shelter types originates from the old-fashioned live well, where the fishermen stored their catch – and from that same source came the idea for the 5 shelter type names: Monkfish – with its 3 levels and integrated bird-watching platform. The Garfish – a 6-7 person overnight shelter that doubles as picnic space for school classes. Lumpfish – a 3-5 persons overnight shelter with stay and sauna space. The Flounder —a 2 persons overnight shelter. And finally the Eelpout – which functions as the lavatory. The five unique design types are thought to be combinatory and complement each other in various ways – thus creating the landmarks’ versatile possibilities and recognizable framework and space for an active outdoor life.

the shelters by the sea

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Each site consists of either an individual shelter or a smaller group of various shelters – a total of 50 shelters, which alone or in combination reinforce the experience of and close proximity to the coastal areas. The overall architectural concept has been to create 5 different building types with great variation in both size and function and at the same time maintaining a clear continuous and spatial relationship between them. The inspiration for the design of the various shelter types originates from the old-fashioned live well, where the fishermen stored their catch – and from that same source came the idea for the 5 shelter type names: Monkfish – with its 3 levels and integrated bird-watching platform. The Garfish – a 6-7 person overnight shelter that doubles as picnic space for school classes. Lumpfish – a 3-5 person overnight shelter with stay and sauna space. The Flounder —a 2person overnight shelter. And finally the Eelpout – which functions as the lavatory. The five unique design types are thought to be combinatory and complement each other in various ways – thus creating the landmarks’ versatile possibilities and recognizable framework and space for an active outdoor life.

Five Different Types

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The shelters appear as asymmetrical bodies with angled lines and are covered with large wood chips treated with black-pigmented wood tar oil. Round shaped openings ensure the look-out to the surrounding nature and the sky. The lunar orbit across the night sky and the ever-changing weather and nature can be observed through the round openings in the shelters’ bodies. The angular and tactile contour allows a rich variety in the shelter design and adds a natural functional flexibility that accommodates everything from an eventful day in harmony with nature to an exceptional night under the stars.

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2、Alpine Shelter Skuta

The project developed from an architectural design studio at the Harvard Graduate School of Design led by Rok Oman and Spela Videcnik from OFIS. In fall 2014, studios of thirteen students were facing the challenges of designing an innovative yet practical shelter to meet the needs of the extreme alpine climate. Inspired by the vernacular architecture of Slovenia with its rich and diverse architectural heritage, the students produced twelve proposals meeting various site conditions, material considerations, and programmatic concerns were produced and cataloged.

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Its position within the wilderness requires respect for natural resources, therefore must meet the ground in a light and firm manner to ensure the shelter is strongly anchored while having a minimal impact on the ground. In addition, the outer shell needed to be realized with a highly resistant material and in collaboration with Rieder thin glass fibre öko skin concrete elements were able to meet all the requirements of aesthetics, material quality and the challenge of being able to withstand especially rigorous weather conditions.

The design of the interior dictates modesty, totally subordinate to the function of the shelter providing accommodation for up to eight mountaineers.

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The selected design consists of three modules, in part to allow for transport and also to programmatically divide the space. The first is dedicated to the entrance, storage and a small space for the preparation of food. The second one provides space for both, sleeping and socializing while the third features a bunk sleeping area. Windows at both ends offer beautiful panoramic views of the valley and Skuta Mountain.

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Due to the nature of the installation process, the shelter was designed as a series of modules so that it could be brought to the mountain in parts. The entire prototype was constructed off-site in the workshop. The modules were planned as a series of robust frames, which would then be braced together onsite providing a manageable installation and a less invasive foundation. In order to keep the mountain site as undisturbed as possible, the modules are fastened onto strategically placed pin connections, which also act as the foundation on the site. The glass is a triple pane system that has been calculated to withstand to the projected strong wind and snow loads. Installation of the bivouac was carried out by PD Ljubljana Matica under the direction of Matevz Jerman, helicopter transport while the Slovenian Armed Forces and a team of Mountain Rescue Service – station Ljubljana. The whole transportation and installation process was carried out in one day.

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Although the scale of the bivouac is small, the project required a lot of effort and planning from over sixty participants who were mostly volunteers and sponsors. All would agree that, despite the small size, it was no less demanding than any large building project. However, all of the effort and planning for this small scale project is meant to keep the memory, spirit and culture of the mountains as a special place for Slovenians. The hope is that the bivouac will serve as a shelter for all of the climbers who need it, and that through their care and attention the bivouac will continue to do so for many years.

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3、A Blue Ocean in Kazakhstan

Located in the eastern mining area of Kazakhstan , in order to solve workers' accommodation problems, Kazakhstan conducted mining camp housing cooperation project with China which realizes maximum capacity of 1000 people  with an area of about 35,000 square meters.PTH was chosen as the turn-key solution provider to enable quick and efficient manufacture of all the container houses which provide turn-key solution including project design, detail design, prefabrication, construction and service. 

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The whole project consists of 1550 container houses in which it forms dormitories of workers and managers, recreation center, living facilities include dining hall, washhouse, emergency room, supporting facilities include waiting room, prayer room, logistical and security center. PTH offer innovative solutions to fully functional community in mining area. 

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All of the container houses are designed one-story structure, featured in heat preservation and insulation, and the dimension of most units is 2880MM * 9144MM * 2991MM. 

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All material meets civil construction standards about insulation and fire-proof under severe cold environment. All the wall panels are rock wool sandwich panel with steel sheet (Brand BaoSteel) the thickness of interior wall reach to 60mm, exterior wall reach to 75mm, the aisle wall reach to 100mm.Window in interior wall is aluminum single-glazed, in exterior wall is aluminum double-glazed. Base frame is composed of box beam structure and casting parts. Floor panel is waterproof laminate sheathing floor and PVC floor, with glass wool insulation. Roof frame is composed of box beam structure, reinforced steel truss as secondary beam; insulation in roof is PU which is 75mm of thickness resulting in the advantages of excellent thermal insulating effect. In particular, washroom uses stainless steel wall panels to prevent rust or corrosion. 

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As the entire container houses are assembled offsite to form easy-to-erect panels, the full frame could be delivered to the site and simply bolted together on location with huge time savings on this construction project. PTH provided a zero-waste solution and a low-carbon alternative to traditional concrete frames.

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The camp houses like a blue ocean smooth the way for copper mining project in Kazakhstan by providing better living conditions for workers and managers. 

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