Take a closer look at House Moser in the Stubai Valley’s Neustift. The farmer wished to remove the approximately 105-year-old, empty, and no longer usable barn, so it was dismantled at its original site and reconstructed on the building plot (about 2,600 feet further). The required spatial program was woven into these, with the old one influencing the design and material language of the new. The barn remained virtually intact from the outside, revealing its (building cultural) past once more, not museumized but with new vitality.
As a result, the barn design can be used and preserved against decay or demolition. As a result, build as more building and with conventional, potentially also a back and forth, thus generating linkages, which are both small and resource-intensive. Inside, there are plenty of rustic wooden beams that give the house its own unique appeal.
After years of being idle and underutilized, this 105-year-old barn was set to be demolished. The rustic barn was saved barely in time by its new owners, who disassembled it and rebuilt it 2,600 feet away from its original site. The owners contacted Madritsch and Pfurtscheller, an architectural design firm, for the barn reconstruction. They worked together to figure out how to turn the barn into a cozy tiny home. House Moser is the name of the construction project, which was named after the clients Tina Maikl and Rene Moser. The house, which is 1,152 square feet in size, is nestled among the lovely valleys of Neustift im Stubaital, Austria.
Designed and built by Madritsch Pfurtscheller.