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3 Unique Traditional Houses Around the World

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3 Unique Traditional Houses Around the World – A house has many benefits. One of them is a place to take shelter from the searing heat of the sun and the chill of the air in the evening. In modern times, the houses have many forms and many different types which is certainly growing.

However, do you know some tribes in this world who still maintain their traditional house model? Yes, a simple and unique house that is used as a place to live and preserve. The house has their own meanings in each of its construction.

The following 3 traditional houses around the world that have most unique concepts:

Mbaru Niang, Indonesia

Mbaru Niang is one of the traditional house located in the village Wae Rebo, Flores, Indonesia. This house is one of the unique concepts of traditional houses around the world and awarded the highest category of conservation of the cultural heritage of the UNESCO Asia-Pacific region in the year 2012.

mbaru niang
Mbaru Niang, Indonesia via www.iqbalkautsar.com

The shape of the building has five levels with a conical roof. The first level called lutur serves as a shelter for its inhabitants. The second level (lobo), serves to store foodstuffs and goods. The third level (lentar), to save the seed crop to farm. Fourth level (lempa rae), as a place to store food reserves. And the fifth level (hekang kode), serves as a place to save the ancestral offerings.

Tiébélé, West Africa

One of the unique traditional houses around the world from West Africa. The traditional house Tiébélé is derived from the village of Tiébélé, a small village in South West Africa, Burkina Faso.

The village is the residence of one of the oldest tribes in Africa namely Kassena. This traditional house similar to the architecture of Gourounsi i.e. the tradition of adorning any wall with paintings of ethnic.

Tiébélé Painted Houses
Tiébélé Painted Houses, West Africa via www.safarijunkie.com

The house of Tiebele has thick walls but does not have a window. There are only one or two small holes in ventilation. The building is built of wood, straw, soil and cow dung. The cow dung mixed with soil as a material replacement wall brick maker.

The grass-roofed traditional house, Norway

This traditional house is unique because of overgrown with grass-green grass. Originally from Norway. The owner planted intentionally the grass, its function as a substitute for roof tile.

Traditional Norwegian houses
Traditional Norwegian houses via www.pinterest.com

The thickness of the grass about 15 to 20 centimeters. Weighing about 50 kilograms per square meter. But in the rainy season, the severity could reach 80 kilograms per square meter. This tradition has existed for hundreds of years that originated in the medieval era of Viking.

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