Trilling Hus


Ragnarok, Sweden

CLT/Timber Structure

Carbon negative structure:

– 10.36 T of #CO2 is stored in the structure

– 129.5 kg/sqm of #CO2 is stored in the structure

Trilling Hus is a unique and innovative architectural design located in the small town of Sorunda, Sweden. The building is a ground-level row of three houses, each with its own distinct roof shape that is sure to catch the eye of anyone passing by.

One of the most striking features of Trilling Hus is its use of Cross Laminated Timber (CLT) as the primary building material. CLT is a type of engineered wood that is made by bonding together multiple layers of lumber in perpendicular orientations. This creates a material that is incredibly strong, stable, and sustainable, making it an ideal choice for construction projects such as this one.

The structure of Trilling Hus is made up of load-bearing CLT walls, roof, and glue-laminated timber beams. The base of the building has a rectangular shape with dimensions of 6.00m by 6.00m and a maximum height of 5.0m. This provides a spacious and open living environment for residents, with all inside surfaces visible.

The use of CLT also makes Trilling Hus an environmentally friendly option. Additionally, the use of CLT reduces the carbon footprint of the building, as it requires less energy to produce than traditional building materials such as concrete or steel.

Trilling Hus is an excellent example of how modern architectural design and sustainable building materials can be combined to create a beautiful and functional living space. The unique roof shape and the use of CLT make it a standout building in Sorunda and a model for future developments.

Building is designed, produced and assembled at the end of 2020. 




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