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21 ways of turning pallets into unique pieces of furniture

Wood pallets have been around for decades as mechanisms for shipping and storing larger items (among other things). Recently, however, wooden pallets have become much more than a once-and-done packaging piece. They’ve become a useful resource in home décor and design. Used by beginner to professional DIYers in projects from wall coverings to large and small furniture pieces to home décor accessories, wood pallets can be disassembled into wood planks that can be used for any number of projects. The wood can be like new, rustic with patina, or somewhere in between. And, best of all (to the DIY world, at least), is their price: Free! 21 ways of turning pallets into unique pieces of furniture
All That Is Interesting - The First Zombie-Proof House Somehow, ritual drunk-conversation concerning team captains for the apocalypse has become a major part of the lives of 20-somethings. Having been matured in the Grandaddy-crowned masterpiece film (put “A.M. 180” on and forget that you have a job) 28 Days Later and the best-selling Zombie Survival Guide, we’re all a little too ready to deal with the 2012 zombie apocalypse of our dreams. “The Safe House,” designed by KWK Promes, starts to get eerily close to something I could work with, if say 200 bludgeoned members of the undead army came over to eat their way into borrowing some sugar. “The most essential item for our clients was acquiring the feeling of maximum security,” begins the designers’ website in the summary of the structure.

All That Is Interesting - The First Zombie-Proof House

Fabio Viale
Conrad Maldives Rangali Island's unique underwater suite (NOT photoshop)

Conrad Maldives Rangali Island's unique underwater suite (NOT photoshop)

Online Een online klant wil snel en goed geïnformeerd worden en de juiste site draagt daar absoluut aan bij. Hoe effectief is jouw website en hoe wordt deze door bezoekers ervaren? En wat levert je site uiteindelijk nu echt op?
Loopy Home This stunning architectural piece called the 360 House in Madrid, Spain eschews standard conformity by looping in on itself. The roof is at once protective and accessible as a walkway. Of course this means that almost no wall inside is flat but I suspect interior designers are up for a new challenge nowadays. Congrats to Andrés Silanes, Fernando Valderrama and Carlos Bañón. The 360 House in Madrid by Subarquitectura

The 360 House in Madrid by Subarquitectura