Come over, my house is architecturally sustainable

What's this about

Have you ever wondered how a University campus looks like during the summer break, when no students are around? 

Ever imagined what it would be like to live without having to pay all of those expensive bills? For water, energy and what not?  

Or, do you ever ask yourself how you can apply all of those innovative and revolutionary ideas of yours for solving current global issues?

Well, you can stop wondering now! You have the chance to experience all of that (and more!) if you choose to participate in our course!

You have the opportunity to find out more about the steps that you should take when planning an environmentally friendly living space, about the recycled materials you can (and should!) use in this kind of buildings, and learn about the importance of the placement of your house.

We invite you to the historical city of Iasi, not only for this extraordinary academic course, but also for all the amazing people you’re gonna meet and for all of the incredible memories you’re gonna make and remember for the rest of your life!

Apply now and come enjoy 13 days of pure excitement, fun and adventure, alongside 21 other participants! We hope that this experience will bring closer the day when you will be able to say “Come over, my house is Architecturally Sustainable”!

Why come to study to our course?

The aim of the course is to provide the participants with knowledge about the basics of sustainable architecture and the importance of minimizing the impact a building has on the environment.

You will gain a whole bunch of new friends from all over Europe.

The second most populated city of Romania, Iasi is amazing both in terms of architectural beauty and exciting social life.

Did you know?

• Sustainable architecture often incorporates the use of recycled or second hand materials, such as reclaimed lumber and recycled copper.

• Sustainable architecture focuses on the on-site use of waste management, incorporating things such as grey water systems for use on garden beds, and composting toilets to reduce sewage.

• Concurrently, the recent movements of New Urbanism and New Classical Architecture promote a sustainable approach towards construction, that appreciates and develops smart growth, architectural tradition and classical design.

• Solar water heaters can be a cost-effective way to generate hot water for a home. They can be used in any climate, and the fuel they use—sunshine—is free.
An active solar collector system can produce about 300 to 380 liters of hot water per day.

• The longevity of construction materials (whether new or recycled) is an important factor which determines the overall sustainability. Durable construction materials are a one-time investment as they reduce or eliminate the need for repairing and maintenance work, increasing the longevity of the structure.

Below you have some useful documents that will make your trip to Iasi easier!


Here are some dudes that will do the hard work for us.

Orkan Çelikhisar


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