Traditional Wine Growers Home Remodel in Vétroz, Switzerland

Evening, Lighting, Home Remodel in Vétroz, Switzerland

The Germanier House was completed in 2009 by the by the Sion based studio Savioz Fabrizzi Architects. This project included the renovation of an original wine grower’s home dating back to 1850. The house consists of natural stone masonry with a timber structure on the upper level.

The Germanier House is located in Vétroz, Switzerland.

Stone & Wooden Walls, Home Remodel in Vétroz, Switzerland

Natural Stone Walls, Home Remodel in Vétroz, Switzerland

Grape Vines, Mountain Views, Home Remodel in Vétroz, Switzerland

Cliffs, Home Remodel in Vétroz, Switzerland

Renovation, Stone Walls, Home Remodel in Vétroz, Switzerland

Grape Vines, Home Remodel in Vétroz, Switzerland

Stone Walls, Home Remodel in Vétroz, Switzerland

Stone & Wooden Walls, Home Remodel in Vétroz, Switzerland

Evening Lighting, Home Remodel in Vétroz, Switzerland

Evening Lighting, Grape Vines, Mountain Views, Home Remodel in Vétroz, Switzerland

Metal Door, Stone Walls, Home Remodel in Vétroz, Switzerland

Kitchen, Home Remodel in Vétroz, Switzerland

Fireplace, Wooden Flooring, Walls, Ceiling, Home Remodel in Vétroz, Switzerland

Bedroom, Home Remodel in Vétroz, Switzerland

Bathroom, Home Remodel in Vétroz, Switzerland

Before Photo, Home Remodel in Vétroz, Switzerland

Germanier House in Vétroz, Switzerland, details by Savioz Fabrizzi Architecte:

“Vétroz, in the heart of the Valais, boasts 170 hectares of vineyards. Maison Germanier, which dates from 1850, was originally the home of a wine grower and stands on a beautifully sunny, sloping site among the vines of the “pays de l’amigne”. The present owner of the building wanted to have it renovated.

The house consists of a substructure in rubble masonry, with a timber structure above. The stone part traditionally accommodated the premises associated with the land (wine cellar, stores for tools, foodstuffs, etc.), while the wooden part was the ideal envelope for the living spaces. The elements of the new project were designed with this traditional division of the building in mind. The daytime-use areas are in the upper part of the building and the bedrooms are on the intermediate level.

The varied nature of the structural materials is a particular feature of this building. Thus, the rubble façades have had the render removed and the timbers are retained. The house is fully insulated inside, with mineral materials in the stone part (cement-bonded particle board, cement screed) and organic materials in the wooden part (larch paneling and original floor).”


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