Once complete, the condos in Terrace House will be the city's most expensive new homes for sale
The first interior renderings of Terrace House, the hotly anticipated residential development from Pritzker-Prize-winning architect Shigeru Ban, were released last week by Vancouver-based developer PortLiving.
“Terrace House has been thoughtfully executed and planned, drawing on Shigeru Ban’s iconic design codes to ensure that each of the 20 homes are individual works of art,” said Macario (Tobi) Reyes, founder and CEO of PortLiving. “The residences each have a full suite of smart home technologies, museum-quality glazing that helps to control temperature and provides UV protection for art collections, and fully-integrated air conditioning and heating systems paired with in-floor radiant heating and cooling that extend onto enclosed balconies, creating comfort and maximizing use of indoor/outdoor living spaces all year-round.”
Terrace House will be the world's tallest hybrid timber structure, integrating wood, glass and concrete into the building to demonstrate Vancouver's ongoing commitment to sustainable design and advanced timber engineering and construction. Hermann Blumer is another notable member of this project's team, and is considered a world authority on timber structures and construction.
Each of the 20 homes in Terrace House is designed to make the most of Vancouver’s iconic city skyline, mountains and inlet. Each luxury home comes with floor-to-ceiling windows, glass sliding doors and its own terrace, from which residents can drink in views of the city and North Shore mountains. Starting at $3 million, the homes in Terrace House will be the most expensive new homes for sale in Vancouver.
See interior and exterior renderings from Terrace House below.
Each home in the Terrace House development boasts incredible views of the city and mountains
The homes were built using Douglas Fir timber from the Kootenays
The kitchen features polished chrome, marble countertops and custom cabinetry
Ban's eye-catching development involves the use of both natural and man-made materials
Ban's 20-home tower project will be located in the heart of Coal Harbour