The southern part of the Moravian-Silesian Beskydy Mountain landscape is an extraordinary place, with almost no other buildings nearby with the exception of just a few scattered homesteads. From the upper part the plot borders on the road and is formed by a wild mountain meadow sloping down to a wooded shadowy gully with a flowing brook.
The design was centred in the primordial mountain atmosphere; the process was none too easy, being significantly influenced by the Beskydy Protected Landscape Area Administration and its rigid building regulations, which complicated the creative or innovative approach.
Blending heaviness and lightness, the concrete embodies the heavy hollow platform, partially burrowed into the earth surface, with an almost cave atmosphere. It hides larch bedroom cabins and service house spaces.
The undisrupted surrounding landscape around the house continues to flow almost unnoticed. The concrete is expected to turn grey and then become overgrown with moss, the larch wood shall gain a greyish-silver patina, and the access path from sandstone stones should barely be seen in the meadow grass.