The Sunday Times features Shou Sugi Ban
Neil Dusheiko’s Black Ridge House was featured in The Sunday Times’ article entitled ‘Inspiring extension designs that won’t blow the budget‘.
We’ve written about this project, which was completed using Charred Kebony cladding which shows a high level of durability.
The Complete Guide to Cladding by Mark Brinkley
A comprehensive guide to cladding on homebuilding.co.uk, featuring a Shou Sugi Ban project.
“The charred timber finish Shou Sugi Ban is used to finish the western red cedar rain screen on this Chris Dyson Architects project in East London.”
House & Garden Trends 2015
Shou Sugi Ban featured on the front cover of the Spring Summer 2015 Trends Supplement
This stunning supplement reveals the latest design trends, alongside industry insight.
Chris Dyson Architects adds two Shou Sugi ban covered extentions to a London terraced house …
The refurbishment to the Kenworthy Road home in Hackney was designed to maximise the restricted space and increase natural daylight into the rear of the property.
UPDATE MARCH 2016:
Black Beauty, spotted by Kevin McCloud and featured in the April edition of the Grand Designs Magazine
Read the Grand Designs magazine.
TV Architect Oliver Heath ‘Into the Woods and Faraway’
‘Into the Woods and Faraway’ seeks to soothe the visitor within a hotel room designed to improve health and well being by strengthening their connection with nature. This space uses a combination of direct and indirect natural references, both material and technological, to tap into the Biophilic touchstones within us all.
Shou Sugi Ban worked closely with the design team to select and provide the incredible scorched larch wooden cladding used on this wonderful project.
Designed and completed by Oliver Heath, Kirsty Parker, Elly Deakin and Elevation Design
Claridge Architects insert timber-clad house behind north London mansion block …
London studio Claridge Architects designed the wooden house, named Oak Hill, for the grounds of a Victorian mansion block in north London.
The residence takes the place of a grassy mound that once sloped against the rear of the block.