Buccellato Design, LLC | Mountain Lake House
281
single,single-portfolio_page,postid-281,ajax_fade,page_not_loaded,,select-theme-ver-3.1,vertical_menu_enabled,paspartu_enabled,side_area_uncovered,wpb-js-composer js-comp-ver-4.11.2.1,vc_responsive

On this steep and narrow site, at the edge of a blue ribbon trout lake in eastern Idaho, we were asked to design a seasonal retreat that was both ecologically sensitive and architecturally appropriate for the region. The simple parti of the house – a one-room-deep bar with supporting appendages – was organized to take best advantage of views to the lake and prevailing summer winds across the site, while accommodating the entertaining lifestyle of the Owners.

Acknowledging the strong regional and architectural traditions of the mountain West was a priority we were committed to marrying with the owner-prescribed building envelope system: 8”-deep concrete logs with integral insulation. Sun angles were carefully studied in designing the porch, which blocks solar heat gain in summer, and allows it in the bitter-cold winters.

Universal principles of proportion, symmetry, and rhythm are united here with the regional vernacular and modern technology to create a home that is both restrained and accommodating, high-performance and high design.

This home has been featured in several publications, including Cabin Life, Period Homes, and This Old House Magazine.

On this steep and narrow site, at the edge of a blue ribbon trout lake in eastern Idaho, we were asked to design a seasonal retreat that was both ecologically sensitive and architecturally appropriate for the region. The simple parti of the house – a one-room-deep bar with supporting appendages – was organized to take best advantage of views to the lake and prevailing summer winds across the site, while accommodating the entertaining lifestyle of the Owners.

Acknowledging the strong regional and architectural traditions of the mountain West was a priority we were committed to marrying with the owner-prescribed building envelope system: 8”-deep concrete logs with integral insulation. Sun angles were carefully studied in designing the porch, which blocks solar heat gain in summer, and allows it in the bitter-cold winters.

Universal principles of proportion, symmetry, and rhythm are united here with the regional vernacular and modern technology to create a home that is both restrained and accommodating, high-performance and high design.

This home has been featured in several publications, including Cabin Life, Period Homes, and This Old House Magazine.

On this steep and narrow site, at the edge of a blue ribbon trout lake in eastern Idaho, we were asked to design a seasonal retreat that was both ecologically sensitive and architecturally appropriate for the region. The simple parti of the house – a one-room-deep bar with supporting appendages – was organized to take best advantage of views to the lake and prevailing summer winds across the site, while accommodating the entertaining lifestyle of the Owners.

Acknowledging the strong regional and architectural traditions of the mountain West was a priority we were committed to marrying with the owner-prescribed building envelope system: 8”-deep concrete logs with integral insulation. Sun angles were carefully studied in designing the porch, which blocks solar heat gain in summer, and allows it in the bitter-cold winters.

Universal principles of proportion, symmetry, and rhythm are united here with the regional vernacular and modern technology to create a home that is both restrained and accommodating, high-performance and high design.

This home has been featured in several publications, including Cabin Life, Period Homes, and This Old House Magazine.

On this steep and narrow site, at the edge of a blue ribbon trout lake in eastern Idaho, we were asked to design a seasonal retreat that was both ecologically sensitive and architecturally appropriate for the region. The simple parti of the house – a one-room-deep bar with supporting appendages – was organized to take best advantage of views to the lake and prevailing summer winds across the site, while accommodating the entertaining lifestyle of the Owners.

Acknowledging the strong regional and architectural traditions of the mountain West was a priority we were committed to marrying with the owner-prescribed building envelope system: 8”-deep concrete logs with integral insulation. Sun angles were carefully studied in designing the porch, which blocks solar heat gain in summer, and allows it in the bitter-cold winters.

Universal principles of proportion, symmetry, and rhythm are united here with the regional vernacular and modern technology to create a home that is both restrained and accommodating, high-performance and high design.

This home has been featured in several publications, including Cabin Life, Period Homes, and This Old House Magazine.

On this steep and narrow site, at the edge of a blue ribbon trout lake in eastern Idaho, we were asked to design a seasonal retreat that was both ecologically sensitive and architecturally appropriate for the region. The simple parti of the house – a one-room-deep bar with supporting appendages – was organized to take best advantage of views to the lake and prevailing summer winds across the site, while accommodating the entertaining lifestyle of the Owners.

Acknowledging the strong regional and architectural traditions of the mountain West was a priority we were committed to marrying with the owner-prescribed building envelope system: 8”-deep concrete logs with integral insulation. Sun angles were carefully studied in designing the porch, which blocks solar heat gain in summer, and allows it in the bitter-cold winters.

Universal principles of proportion, symmetry, and rhythm are united here with the regional vernacular and modern technology to create a home that is both restrained and accommodating, high-performance and high design.

This home has been featured in several publications, including Cabin Life, Period Homes, and This Old House Magazine.

On this steep and narrow site, at the edge of a blue ribbon trout lake in eastern Idaho, we were asked to design a seasonal retreat that was both ecologically sensitive and architecturally appropriate for the region. The simple parti of the house – a one-room-deep bar with supporting appendages – was organized to take best advantage of views to the lake and prevailing summer winds across the site, while accommodating the entertaining lifestyle of the Owners.

Acknowledging the strong regional and architectural traditions of the mountain West was a priority we were committed to marrying with the owner-prescribed building envelope system: 8”-deep concrete logs with integral insulation. Sun angles were carefully studied in designing the porch, which blocks solar heat gain in summer, and allows it in the bitter-cold winters.

Universal principles of proportion, symmetry, and rhythm are united here with the regional vernacular and modern technology to create a home that is both restrained and accommodating, high-performance and high design.

This home has been featured in several publications, including Cabin Life, Period Homes, and This Old House Magazine.

On this steep and narrow site, at the edge of a blue ribbon trout lake in eastern Idaho, we were asked to design a seasonal retreat that was both ecologically sensitive and architecturally appropriate for the region. The simple parti of the house – a one-room-deep bar with supporting appendages – was organized to take best advantage of views to the lake and prevailing summer winds across the site, while accommodating the entertaining lifestyle of the Owners.

Acknowledging the strong regional and architectural traditions of the mountain West was a priority we were committed to marrying with the owner-prescribed building envelope system: 8”-deep concrete logs with integral insulation. Sun angles were carefully studied in designing the porch, which blocks solar heat gain in summer, and allows it in the bitter-cold winters.

Universal principles of proportion, symmetry, and rhythm are united here with the regional vernacular and modern technology to create a home that is both restrained and accommodating, high-performance and high design.

This home has been featured in several publications, including Cabin Life, Period Homes, and This Old House Magazine.

On this steep and narrow site, at the edge of a blue ribbon trout lake in eastern Idaho, we were asked to design a seasonal retreat that was both ecologically sensitive and architecturally appropriate for the region. The simple parti of the house – a one-room-deep bar with supporting appendages – was organized to take best advantage of views to the lake and prevailing summer winds across the site, while accommodating the entertaining lifestyle of the Owners.

Acknowledging the strong regional and architectural traditions of the mountain West was a priority we were committed to marrying with the owner-prescribed building envelope system: 8”-deep concrete logs with integral insulation. Sun angles were carefully studied in designing the porch, which blocks solar heat gain in summer, and allows it in the bitter-cold winters.

Universal principles of proportion, symmetry, and rhythm are united here with the regional vernacular and modern technology to create a home that is both restrained and accommodating, high-performance and high design.

This home has been featured in several publications, including Cabin Life, Period Homes, and This Old House Magazine.

On this steep and narrow site, at the edge of a blue ribbon trout lake in eastern Idaho, we were asked to design a seasonal retreat that was both ecologically sensitive and architecturally appropriate for the region. The simple parti of the house – a one-room-deep bar with supporting appendages – was organized to take best advantage of views to the lake and prevailing summer winds across the site, while accommodating the entertaining lifestyle of the Owners.

Acknowledging the strong regional and architectural traditions of the mountain West was a priority we were committed to marrying with the owner-prescribed building envelope system: 8”-deep concrete logs with integral insulation. Sun angles were carefully studied in designing the porch, which blocks solar heat gain in summer, and allows it in the bitter-cold winters.

Universal principles of proportion, symmetry, and rhythm are united here with the regional vernacular and modern technology to create a home that is both restrained and accommodating, high-performance and high design.

This home has been featured in several publications, including Cabin Life, Period Homes, and This Old House Magazine.

On this steep and narrow site, at the edge of a blue ribbon trout lake in eastern Idaho, we were asked to design a seasonal retreat that was both ecologically sensitive and architecturally appropriate for the region. The simple parti of the house – a one-room-deep bar with supporting appendages – was organized to take best advantage of views to the lake and prevailing summer winds across the site, while accommodating the entertaining lifestyle of the Owners.

Acknowledging the strong regional and architectural traditions of the mountain West was a priority we were committed to marrying with the owner-prescribed building envelope system: 8”-deep concrete logs with integral insulation. Sun angles were carefully studied in designing the porch, which blocks solar heat gain in summer, and allows it in the bitter-cold winters.

Universal principles of proportion, symmetry, and rhythm are united here with the regional vernacular and modern technology to create a home that is both restrained and accommodating, high-performance and high design.

This home has been featured in several publications, including Cabin Life, Period Homes, and This Old House Magazine.

Mountain Lake House Henry's Lake
Description