December 10, 2022

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The most unusual places that people call home




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The perfect excuse to not keep up with the news is by living in this sun-dried brick home that is literally under a 40 m (131 ft) of rock.




Microsoft and partners may be compensated if you purchase something through recommended links in this article.




Microsoft and partners may be compensated if you purchase something through recommended links in this article.


Located in southern Tunisia is a small city called Matmata, made up of buildings called “troglodyte,” or “cave-dweller” structures.




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Microsoft and partners may be compensated if you purchase something through recommended links in this article.


The buildings were created by digging a big pit and carving out artificial cave walls to make a living space.




Microsoft and partners may be compensated if you purchase something through recommended links in this article.


Casa do Penedo, also known as the Stone House, is a tiny residential home, originally used as a holiday destination, built between big solid rocks in northern Portugal.




Microsoft and partners may be compensated if you purchase something through recommended links in this article.




Microsoft and partners may be compensated if you purchase something through recommended links in this article.




Microsoft and partners may be compensated if you purchase something through recommended links in this article.




Microsoft and partners may be compensated if you purchase something through recommended links in this article.


The pyramid really adds a new flavor to the neighborhood.




Microsoft and partners may be compensated if you purchase something through recommended links in this article.




Microsoft and partners may be compensated if you purchase something through recommended links in this article.


While this might look like cargo, it’s actually a two-story, three-bedroom home that was priced at around US$100,000 in 2005.




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It includes two bathrooms, timber floors, air-conditioning, a kitchen, laundry, balcony, and a sewage treatment tank. It’s what’s on the inside that matters!




Microsoft and partners may be compensated if you purchase something through recommended links in this article.




Microsoft and partners may be compensated if you purchase something through recommended links in this article.


It’s reportedly just 92 cm (36 in) wide at its narrowest point!




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Israeli writer Etgar Keret created the building in Warsaw, Poland, as a home away from home, which also honors his parents’ family who died in the World War II Holocaust.




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It’s equipped with everything a person might need, however it should be avoided by those who experience even the slightest claustrophobia.




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Hong Kong architect Gary Chang, dubbed the “domestic transformer,” turns tiny, cramped urban spaces into multi-functional ones.




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By using track-mounted, easily movable walls that make up his kitchen, counters, and bathroom—and by having a bed that folds up into the wall—Chang crafts a unique and spacious living experience in a dense urban center.




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Far from New Zealand’s ‘Lord of the Rings’ set is this eco-friendly home in Scotland that brings the Hobbit home to the next level.




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A visual representation of a compromise between an apartment and a house, this precariously balanced structure is perched on top of a factory.




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This spinning top-shaped structure in eastern France is called the Heliodome, though it’s also called home by a French designer. The giant three-dimensional sundial shape is set on a fixed angle in relationship to the sun’s movements.




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The angle and shape of the house are set in such a way to provide shade in the summer and let in more sunlight and warmth in the cooler months.




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The late artist Moussa Kalo designed and built this crocodile-shaped house in the Ivory Coast’s largest city, Abidjan.




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At the Rockland Ranch community in Utah, USA, approximately 100 people live in homes blasted from the red rock.




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The people literally live in a hole-in-the-wall.




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It’s raining more than cats and dogs in Oxford, London, where a 25-foot (7.6-m) long fiber glass shark extends from the roof.




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“Haewoojae,” which means the house for satisfying one’s anxiety, is seen in Suwon, South Korea. According to Reuters, sanitation activists marked the start of a global toilet association in 2007 by lifting the lid on the world’s first lavatory-shaped home. It offers plenty of bathroom space!




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During the annual six-week harvest in the vineyards of Socuéllamos, Spain, the grape-pickers create makeshift homes in overturned wine vats.




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An hour away from Prague sits a unique home created by 73-year-old Bohumil Lhota, who can turn the whole structure to get his preferred view and as much sunlight as he wants.




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The house, which also moves up and down, was built close to nature to benefit from the cooler ground temperature.




Microsoft and partners may be compensated if you purchase something through recommended links in this article.


After many villagers in Sumberharjo, Indonesia, had lost their houses to the 2006 earthquake, a company called Domes for Homes set up about 70 new shelters for them. It’s just an added plus that they look like something out of ‘Star Wars.’




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A wealthy physician in Beijing once somehow built a villa, surrounded by imitation rocks and a garden, on the rooftop of a 26-story residential building. He really should’ve asked first, as it was deemed illegal and he was forced to tear it down.




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This enormous home in Abuja, Nigeria, is hiding something in “plane” sight.




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These mushroom-shaped homes are part of a community of over 100 dwarfs who work at a unique theme park in China, which provides employment opportunities, respite from discrimination, as well as accessible dormitories for anyone shorter than 51 inches (130 cm).




Microsoft and partners may be compensated if you purchase something through recommended links in this article.




Microsoft and partners may be compensated if you purchase something through recommended links in this article.


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