Pros and Cons of Gypsum Plaster

The design of this 5,600 square foot single family home in Santa Monica was rooted in a keen awareness of site and landscape and a dedication to sustainable architecture. After living in the neighborhood for over 30 years, the clients decided to build a new house that would more completely engage the landscape while seeking the highest certification offered by the U.S. Green Building Council. Designed as a linear sequence, the house unfolds as a series of spaces that are completely open to the landscape. Large expanses of glass walls pocket away allowing rooms to blur the distinction between outside and in. Fleetwood Fernandez Architects was responsible for the architecture as well as the interior design, which in addition to the sustainable finishes inherent to this type of project, features a curated selection of furnishings with many vintage pieces that extend the spirit of reuse.

Pros and cons are a must before starting any project. Seeing the advantages and the disadvantages of your plans, budget, or materials is an obligatory part for you. As a result, you can see what is the best for your projects. For example, the gypsum looks like a chalk and is very light. Besides the new materials, the builder still are certain that the gypsum is the best material for the interior constructions. With a little bit of science, you can get the gypsum plaster which can insulate, and is impact and fire resistant.Pros and Cons of Gypsum Plaster

Pros and Cons of Gypsum Plaster

For learning how to make the gypsum plaster, click the link below.


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