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Competition Living Green in Israel

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Competition Living Green in Israel

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Submission: July 10, 2014
Registration: June 10, 2014 (Professionals 50€)
Language: English or Hebrew
Location: Israel
Prizes: Two professional 1st Prizes of (20.000 ILS) € 4.200 each    2nd Prize (18.000 ILS) € 3.800    3rd Prize (15.000 ILS) € 3.100    Student 1st Prize (12.000 ILS) € 2.500    Student 2nd Prize (8.000 ILS) 1.700 €     Student 3rd Prize (5.000 ILS) € 1.000
Type: Open competition for architects and architecture students divided into two separate tracks: The professional track and the student track

Living Green in Israel – KKL-JNF and the Israeli Green Building Council hereby announce a public competition, at the end of which KKL-JNF intends to construct two buildings that will serve as demonstration centers for green construction. The buildings will be open to the general public.

The goal of the competition is to generate discussion with a broader view on sustainable housing in the urban space, and to create an exhibition that encourages a personal and creative interpretation of the concept of “living green in Israel.”Since the competition is not theoretical, at its conclusion, two designs will be chosen and built for demonstration purposes. The contestants are invited to plan a model of an innovative housing unit that reduces environmental damage, benefits the users as individuals and as a society, and is economical and practical at the same time.

The competition’s focus is on combining architecture, landscaping and design with sustainable thinking. Proposals must show how meeting and even exceeding the requirements of the accepted green standard in Israel can be combined with inspiring solutions in planning and design.

The contestants must examine the implementation of the prototype at the site of their choice as part of a cluster and/or integration into a fabric that meets the demands of urban housing density.

The planning will also take into account the conditions at the site, the local climate and the construction materials and technology in developing the outdoor areas and defining the inside-outside relationship suitable for Israel’s climate and the social and environmental contexts of the unit and the space.

The model must match the family’s needs as they change over time. It must also take into account budgetary considerations while showing how green construction can be suitable for the general public and be an integral part of promoting sustainable housing solutions.

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