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ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/924098/martina-house-ppaa Clipboard Year: Projects Mexico 2018 CopyHouses•Ocuilan de Arteaga, Mexico Save this picture!© Rafael Gamo+ 17Curated by Clara Ott Share Martina House / PPAA Pérez Palacios Arquitectos Asociados “COPY” “COPY” Photographs: Rafael GamoSurveillance And Project Coordination:Pienza SostenibleBuilding:¡Échale! a tu casaCommunity Bonding:Fundación OrigenDesign Team:Pablo Pérez Palacios, Miguel Vargas, Segio Delgado, Lucia García, Karla MoralesCity:Ocuilan de ArteagaCountry:MexicoMore SpecsLess SpecsSave this picture!© Rafael GamoRecommended ProductsWindowspanoramah!®ah!38 – FlexibilityWoodHESS TIMBERTimber – GLT HybridWindowsJansenWindows – Janisol PrimoFiber Cements / CementsApavisaTiles – Nanofusion 7.0Text description provided by the architects. Following the earthquakes of September 2017, different architectural offices, designers and collaborators, both national and international, joined ReConstruir México, a project supported by PienZa Sostenible, which emerged with the aim to join forces to achieve conscious and sustainable reconstruction projects. Seventeen months after the tragedy, PienZa Sostenible has achieved to manage more than 150 reconstruction projects in six states thanks to the support of different donors, agencies and volunteers, with the aim to improve the quality of life of people in the communities that not only suffered serious effects on their heritage, but also faced serious degrees of vulnerability and social deprivation.Save this picture!© Rafael GamoFrom August 2017 to today, a total of 16 homes have been delivered in Ocuilan, State of Mexico. The project promoted by #LoveArmyMéxico, and that has the support of foundations and trusts such as Fundación Origen, ¡Échale! a tu Casa, Fideicomisio Fuerza México and PienZa Sostenible, consists of 50 single-family homes designed by more than 40 architecture offices, as well as a Community Center, by T_O Arquitectura. The house was handed over to Mrs. González on the 11th of July of this year. It was built with Ecoblock, produced by Échale, and it has wooden finishes.Save this picture!© Rafael GamoSave this picture!PlansSave this picture!© Rafael GamoThe project is set on a space open to the natural landscape. The original idea was to allow a lineal communication with the outside view to the hill and the cliff, creating a backyard that works as the communicator between the outside views and the house. Furthermore, the project was designed to create an interaction among the two main stories of the residence, separating private and communal areas. The first story has two rooms and a full bathroom; the second one has a smoke kitchen, a living room, and an indoor pool.Save this picture!© Rafael GamoEl 11 de julio de este años le entregamos su casa a la señora Martina Gonzáles. El proyecto fue construido con Ecoblock, producido por Échale, y cuenta con acabados de madera.Save this picture!© Rafael GamoEl proyecto se encuentra en un terreno abierto al paisaje natural. La idea inicial fue permitir una comunicación lineal con la vista exterior hacia el cerro y el acantilado, creando un patio que sirve de comunicación con las vistas exteriores y la casa. De la misma manera, el proyecto se diseñó para crear una relación entre los dos volúmenes principales de la residencia, separando las áreas privadas y comunes. El primer volumen cuenta con dos habitaciones y un baño completo; el segundo alberga la cocina de humo, sala de estar y una pileta techada.Save this picture!© Rafael GamoProject gallerySee allShow lessMichigan Loft / Vladimir Radutny ArchitectsSelected ProjectsHello Wood Team on How to Create a Strong Community in a WeekArticles Share Area: 46 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project Martina House / PPAA Pérez Palacios Arquitectos AsociadosSave this projectSaveMartina House / PPAA Pérez Palacios Arquitectos Asociados Photographs ArchDaily Houses ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/924098/martina-house-ppaa Clipboard Architects: PPAA Pérez Palacios Arquitectos Asociados Area Area of this architecture project CopyAbout this officePPAA Pérez Palacios Arquitectos AsociadosOfficeFollow#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesOcuilan de ArteagaMexicoPublished on September 03, 2019Cite: “Martina House / PPAA Pérez Palacios Arquitectos Asociados” [Casa Martina / PPAA Pérez Palacios Arquitectos Asociados] 03 Sep 2019. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021.
Native American tribes turning to solar for sustainable economic development FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailPrint分享Bloomberg:Dozens of new solar and wind projects are sprouting up on tribal lands across the U.S. as Native Americans seek new ways to boost their economies beyond casinos and untaxed cigarettes.In the fall, Wirsol Solar AG expects to start building a 110-megawatt solar project on the Pine Ridge Reservation in South Dakota. And last month, the Moapa River Indian Reservation in Nevada was announced as the site for two solar arrays expected to produce 500 megawatts of electricity, enough to power 180,000 homes. They already have a prominent customer: NV Energy Inc., the utility owned by Warren Buffett’s Berkshire Hathaway Inc.The efforts are the latest in a burgeoning trend. In 2018, the U.S. handed out $6.5 million in grants to 11 tribal communities seeking to develop solar or wind power in eight states. It might be considered a return to nature. That’s certainly the view of Henry Red Cloud, a member of the Oglala Lakota Nation.“The native’s way of life, in ceremony, song, dance and language, are all based around the sun,” Red Cloud said in an interview. “We’re taking our old ways and becoming sustainable.” Solar, he added, “is our new casinos.” Red Cloud runs a business called Lakota Solar Enterprises that provides technical training to tribe members seeking to work on the projects. His goal: Stimulating the tribe’s economy with a “green path” the community can be proud of.The Moapa Reservation projects, planned by 8minute Solar Energy and EDF Renewables, a unit of Electricite de France SA, are part of one of the biggest expansions of solar and storage ever proposed in the U.S., along with a nearby solar farm located on federal land.It’s a win-win-win situation for the tribes, said Peter Meisen, founder of the Global Energy Network Institute, an industry research firm. There’s a “bandwagon effect” going on among Native American communities because “there’s so much to gain,” Meisen said by telephone. He listed the potential for added employment, low-cost electricity on-site and revenue from contracts to supply power throughout a region.More: From gambling to solar, U.S. tribes bet on new revenue stream