• Building Type : Isolated or semi-detached house
  • Construction Year : 1900
  • Delivery year : 2017
  • Address 1 - street : 66 rue d'Etigny 64000 PAU, France
  • Climate zone : [Cfb] Marine Mild Winter, warm summer, no dry season.

  • Net Floor Area : 174 m2
  • Construction/refurbishment cost : 113 446 €
  • Cost/m2 : 651.99 €/m2
  • Primary energy need :
    134 kWhep/
    (Calculation method : RT 2012 )
Energy consumption
Economical buildingBuilding
< 50A
51 à 90B
91 à 150C
151 à 230D
231 à 330E
331 à 450F
> 450G
Energy-intensive building

The project consists of the transformation of an old restaurant of the churrascaria type, named “La Capoeira” and located in Pau, into a main residence on the basis of bioclimatic principles and of deconstruction and reuse of in-situ materials. This restaurant was transformed into a townhouse by removing part of the roof of the dining room which became a courtyard and by creating a south-facing greenhouse facade at the level of the kitchens and offices, thus delimiting the accommodation.

The house, located in the north at the end of the plot, is organized on two levels. On the ground floor, a large living room wraps around the greenhouse to compensate for the lack of opening in other directions.
The courtyard created in the center of the plot is put back into a natural state by the removal of the original concrete slab, and a revitalization of the soil with phyto-remediation is put in place to treat the oil pollution due to the space being a garage beforehand.
This yard comprises a rainwater collection tank and water-saving devices, including toilets with bio-controlled litter, which complete the management of water resources.

The project is based on maximizing the value of what already exists, both in terms of the organization of spaces and construction technique.
Thus, the house retains the original floors, framework and roofing, and develops in such a way as to maximize passive solar gains. These contributions are supplemented in the cold season by a rocket type mass stove, while the thermal mass of the building will ensure good conditions in the hot season.
Likewise, this approach leads to managing the site in such a way as to enhance the value of the materials resulting from the deconstruction by integrating them into the renovation. The facade created is in wood frame, part of which comes from the existing frame; the wooden frame and the mechanical tile roofing have been completely revised with the framework and the tiles removed from the dining room roof; all finishing materials as well as equipment are deposited and reused in the house; materials deposited that cannot be reused identically are diverted to other functions.
Ultimately, the project provides for the integration of photovoltaic solar panels and DHW, resulting from the deconstruction, to complete the energy production systems.


Sustainable development approach of the project owner

My various professional experiences in an architectural agency in parallel with my studies in Paris made me aware of the phenomenal quantity of materials ending up in waste centers during projects. Coming from a modest family in the countryside where you keep everything because "you never know, it can always be useful", it was a real culture shock. At the same time, my student squat experiences ended up showing me the inanity of the productive system in which we live, and particularly with regard to construction. Leaving 5 million m2 of office space vacant in the Paris region, while demolishing enough to build thousands more, when the Abbé Pierre Foundation alerts us every year about the housing conditions of millions of people is quite simply ubiquitous.

... And again, that's not to mention the environmental cost.

It was therefore natural that, when my partner and I sought to settle in, we left with the following principles for our accommodation: a bioclimatic renovation in an urban environment, in deconstruction and reuse, with maximum experimentation and dissemination of the results.

In addition to the desire to reduce our carbon impact as much as possible, I wanted to train myself in re-employment in order to include it in my professional practice. This objective subsequently evolved through meetings to lead to the creation of the association IDRE-Interprofessionnelle de la Déconstruction et du Réemploi.

This is my first truly environmental building.

Unlike other projects, the design phase was much longer, in particular due to the constraints in terms of the availability of materials. Constant round trips between the listing and the project to check the quantities were necessary. On the other hand, a "flexible" design had to be fostered in order to be able to adapt to the future results of the deconstruction. This greatly facilitated the modifications on site, more numerous than usual to adapt to the materials. Finally, the organization required precise phasing and responsiveness to take advantage of opportunities.

In short, in the case of reuse, it is up to the architect (and the client!) to adapt to the materials and not the other way around.

The end result is a new construction in terms of quality and finish, sometimes even superior (isoplane fire doors in the bedrooms, professional equipment ...). But it is above all on the conservation of the building's memory within the site that the project stands out the most from the norm.

Architectural description

The two structuring elements for the whole project are the bioclimatic design and the heating system.

The building's urban location was the major constraint, with solar masks and large dividers but oriented to solar noon. This led to the design of a southern double-skin facade, designed with the thermal consultancy office to maximize solar gain. The interior organization of the spaces is driven by this facade.

Likewise, the choice of the mass stove was imposed in order to make the most of the thermal hyperinertia of the semi-underground building. In fact, this results in a central stove in the house, and not isolated from the ground in order to gradually raise the natural average temperature of the building. In order to further enhance its effect, the thermal battery has been positioned so as to also benefit from maximum solar radiation in winter.

The materials available on site also led to a specific architectural writing, and guided the choices for the purchase of materials (new or re-used).

Building users opinion

Overall good, except for the general acoustics of the house. The very open design to facilitate air circulation sometimes creates a discomfort when it comes to self-isolation.
Regarding the light, more than the level of lighting, it is the play of reflections on the stainless steel window coverings that contributes a lot to the interior atmosphere.

If you had to do it again?

Two things didn't work in this project. The first concerns the difficulties encountered during modifications on site. The need to make decisions quickly so as not to block progress sometimes leads to choices that lack consistency with the initial project. In this case, it was necessary to pour a screed of 100m2 which was not planned. It was made in concrete whereas a screed of raw earth or lime would have been possible, but only by being planned from the start.
The second concerns end-grain flooring materials. The work to be done was very long and complex, and although the result is convincing on the aesthetic level, it is not on the technical level. In the present situation, part of the paving stones have tiled and peeled off from the screed. This is due to insufficient knowledge of the deformations of wood in this type of section.

Photo credit

Raphael Fourquemin Architect


    TEYNIE Julie


Construction Manager

    FOURQUEMIN Raphael architecte



    Thermal consultancy agency


    CAPDEQUI Yann : yann[a]

    Thermal study in the project phase


    LE GALL Philippe


    Training and support for lime and earth plasters



    FRELON Jean-Louis : jl.frelon[a]

    electrical conformity check


    SARL Couralet

    Franck COURALET (entreprise fermé)

    Ground floor cement screed


    EURL Larmendieu

    Ground floor partition




    Greenhouse glazing supply

Contracting method

Other methods

Energy consumption

  • 134,00 kWhep/
  • 150,00 kWhep/
  • RT 2012

    Wood heating: 6 cubic meters or around 12000kWh
    Others (DHW, VMC, lighting, LL, LV, fridge ...): 4800kWh electric in 2019

    The heaviest consumption station is an old generation 150l electric cumulus cloud, over 10 years old, initially installed for the site and planned to be replaced by a solar tank.

  • 1,00 kWhep/

Real final energy consumption

    92,30 kWhef/

    92,30 kWhef/

    92,30 kWhef/

    2 019

Envelope performance

    Materials and techniques:
    - over-insulation of the lost attic with 40cm cellulose wadding;
    - wood wool wall insulation (205mm south facade exterior wood frame; 120mm south facade interior wood frame greenhouse; 80mm IPI north facade); low floor insulation over 3m at the periphery of 40mm extruded polystyrene + 60mm expended glass ball. More details on the walls in the thermal study V5.0. Use of the building's thermal hyper-inertia (semi-underground), reinforced by the presence of a 6-ton mass stove on a low uninsulated floor. Exterior greenhouse glazing: 44.2 on DIY wood joinery (Do It Yourself). Interior greenhouse glazing: 4/16/4 standard on DIY wood joinery. North facade glazing: 4/12/4 original standard (1999)

  • 2,03
  • n50

  • 0,50


    • Wood boiler
    • Individual electric boiler
    • No cooling system
    • Free-cooling
    • Humidity sensitive Air Handling Unit (Hygro B
    • Wood boiler
  • 49,20 %
  • The bioclimatic greenhouse covers the 2 levels and allows hot air to circulate throughout the house by a chimney effect via the open stairwell (see thermal diagram). It significantly contributes to thermal comfort in winter by providing heat, but also in summer by ventilation of the south facade. The thermal study estimated the solar gains at 9,873kWh.

    Bioclimatic greenhouse

Smart Building

    Not applicable for this project, but the occupants perceive the Smart Building functions possible today as a false good idea, which is why no connected technology has been installed.

GHG emissions

  • 150,00 an(s)

Life Cycle Analysis

    Most of the materials purchased new for this project are bio-sourced or eco-designed:

    - Local solid timber

    - OSB 3 formaldehyde free

    - Fermacell

    - Isonat wood wool

    - Acoustic insulation "Metisse" (recycled textile fiber)

    - Isocell cellulose wadding

    - Hard vegetable oils (Biorox, 3 Matons, Rubio ...)

    - Earth / straw plaster

    - Lime plaster

    - Natural vegetable paint Primavera from Colorare

    The objective of using these materials was above all to preserve good indoor air quality, as well as a good response to hygrometric variations, which are sometimes significant in the region.

    However, the majority of the materials used on this project were not supplied as new, but came from the deconstruction of the original building or from the second-hand market.

Water management

  • 65,00 m3
  • A complete rainwater recovery system of the Pluvalor type has been installed, but not yet operational (tank break-in time 6 months, use from September 2021). It consists of a 1m3 settling tank with pre-filter , followed by a 10m3 concrete tank with submersible pump, which supplies the whole house with water via a series of filters (socks, activated carbon, purifier). The system allows the drinking water, and a water autonomy of about 2 months. The system is completed by a dry toilet type TLB.

Indoor Air quality

    See eco-materials.

Health & Comfort

    Homogeneous temperature in the house, stable via thermal hyper-inertia, absence of cold walls.

    Low temperature radiation. Complementarity day / solar greenhouse and night / mass stove.

    Relative humidity rate always between 60 and 70% on the ground floor and 45 to 65% in R + 1.

    Specific point of cellar / cellar: insulation from the living rooms. Maximum summer temperature: 19 ° C; Temp. mini winter: 13 ° C, relative humidity fixed at 98% (ideal for mushroom cultivation, correct in wine storage, poor in fruit and vegetable storage)

    No noticeable drafts in the house during normal operation.

    During the day, bright light in winter, medium to low in summer (no precise reading).

    Large opening onto the exterior garden via the greenhouse (3mx4m): strong interior / exterior relationship with greenhouse as an intermediate space. Use of the greenhouse in mid-season as a winter garden (family use). Two of the upstairs bedrooms have a balcony overlooking the greenhouse for individual use by children.

    Données étude thermique: Max été: 25,8°C (étage, hors serre solaire); Min hiver: 17,5°C (hors serre)

    Les températures intérieures mesurées correspondent à celles prévues par l'étude thérmique, sous condition d'une utilisation correcte du système solaire passif (serre solaire et surventilation).

    The plot overlooks a very busy road, especially during office hours, sometimes generating significant noise pollution.

    The double skin generated by the greenhouse and the interior facade greatly reduces these nuisances. The glazing used (44.2 and 4/16/4) makes it possible to avoid acoustic transmission between the spaces (operation equivalent to triple acoustic glazing).

    For example, the concrete slab in the garden (20cm thick) was demolished in February 2021 using a rock breaker, while a 2 month old baby was napping in the house (rock breaker distance / bed <10m). The baby has not woken up.


    "Rocket" or "Dragon" type mass stove

    Conçu par Ianto Evans, Architecte

    Génie climatique, électricité / Chauffage, eau chaude

    Mass stove extremely simple in design, construction and use, with high performance and continuous collaborative development to further improve them.

    The project stove is 20cm in diameter, with 7ml of thermal coil distributed between a bench and a wall, all with a mass of about 6t.
    No technical survey was carried out on the model of this project, but surveys carried out on stoves of similar design show an efficiency of 80 to 95%.
    In this case, a number of clues suggest that the performance is good:
    - An outbreak of 1h30 to 2h00 of oak, or 3h00 of coniferous trees, allow radiation over 24h00
    - 6 cubic meters allow you to "heat" the whole house, considering that it is not the air that is heated but the thermal mass of the house
    - A heating season produces less than 40 liters of "ash" in the form of dust, quite valid as a pigment after rapid grinding.
    - No visible smoke escapes from the extraction chimney, only a heat wave.
    - The temperature at the outlet of the duct does not exceed 100 ° C
    - The vapors are not irritating to the respiratory system in direct inhalation of short duration.

    - Very economical to manufacture (600 € here)
    - Very simple in design, therefore very accessible
    - Easily repairable
    - very pleasant to use (easy start, heated bench, stove)

    - Fire hardly or not visible
    - only works well in daily use and in large rooms (infrared)
    - requires splitting the wood to a diameter of 6 to 8 cm

    A visit to the owner of a similar stove made it possible to better grasp the advantages and disadvantages of the system.

    "Pluvalor" integral rainwater recovery system

    Conçu par József ORSZÁGH, Ingénieur chimiste

    Aménagement extérieurs / Gestion des eaux pluviales

    Quote from the website:
    "The PLUVALOR system is not a commercially manufactured system, but a concept accessible to all.
    A cistern built according to the PLUVALOR principle is the artificial reconstruction of a natural rock cavity in which water is very well preserved.
    Rainwater collected, stored and filtered according to the PLUVALOR system is suitable for all domestic uses, including and above all for drinking. In general, the quality of the rainwater treated in this way is far superior to that of most distribution water. The systems recommended everywhere have, as a finality, the saving of city water thanks to the use of rainwater. On this point the PLUVALOR system differs from all the others. Without denying the possibility of this saving, the purposes are different:
    - Safeguarding the user's health, thanks to the use of chemically non-disinfected water. Children are particularly sensitive to the harmful effects of disinfecting water with chlorine.
    - Ensure superior water comfort. The use of non-chlorinated, naturally soft and very pure water makes showers and baths more pleasant. In fresh water cooking food (like beans and meats for example) is easier. The taste of herbal teas, tea, coffee and prepared drinks is much superior.
    - Save products for laundry, dishes and cleaning. The absence of excess lime in the rainwater makes the dishes sparkling without any softening product. The total absence of lime deposits prolongs the life of household appliances and taps.
    - The full recovery of rainwater reduces the pressure on natural water reserves. The reduction in the quantities of detergents also reduces the pollutant load of the wastewater discharged.

    That implies:
    - focus on the purpose of collecting rainwater (not to flush the toilet or wash the car)
    - To accept the principle of adapting the quality of water to uses, by which we distinguish between water for non-food use and water that is safe to drink.
    - To establish the recoverable potential of rainwater. First, we determine the amount of recoverable rainwater, then we size the tank. "

    The main brake is psychological in 2 aspects:
    - fear of drinking contaminated water, rainwater being perceived as "dirty"
    - the difficulty of going to the dry toilet, a logical addition to avoid wasting water.

Construction and exploitation costs

  • 600,00
  • 3 000
  • 113 446
  • The total budget of 113,446 € incl. Tax includes the following elements:
    - Studies and support = € 17,303
    - Intervention undertaken in supply and installation (partitioning, screed, EP tank ...) = 32347
    - Purchase of materials (insulation, glazing, hardware, etc.) = 34843
    - Purchase of tools (construction truck, woodworking machine, portable power ...) = € 17,426
    - Organization costs of participatory projects (food costs, etc.) = € 7,312
    - Miscellaneous = € 4,215

    The budget does not include the cost of land (162,000 €)

Energy bill

  • 1 650,00

Urban environment

Former industrial building from the 1930s in a dense urban fabric, on the main access road to the city (rue d'Etigny in the extension of the road to Bayonne), in front of the wooded park of the Chateau de Pau.

The back of the plot gives access to a dead end lane (impasse de la Garenne du Roy) in the heart of the island and to the gardens of buildings located to the north of the island (including shared garden). The alley is widely used by neighborhood children as a play area, traffic being slowed down by the poor condition of the road.

The area is served by the public transport network (bus), and is a 10-minute walk from the castle, 15 minutes from the market and the train station.

Land plot area

319,00 m2

Built-up area

32,00 %

Parking spaces

1 car park
4 bicycle parking
On the surface under shelters

Building Environmental Quality

  • works (including waste management)
  • acoustics
  • energy efficiency
  • renewable energies
  • products and materials

Reuse : same function or different function

    • Structural works
    • Structural framework
    • Roofing
    • Facades
    • Locksmithing-Metalwork
    • Indoor joineries
    • Outdoor joineries
    • Floorings
    • Partitions
    • Isulation
    • Electricity
    • Heating ventilation air conditioning
    • Plumbing
    • Landscaping
    • others...

    Structural work: power supply, stone masonry

    Frame: roof frame (rafters), wood frame double skin facade (greenhouse)

    Cover: mechanical roof tile, zinc cover

    Facades: cladding

    Locksmith-Metalwork: metal staircase, IPN, cast iron posts, stainless steel window coverings, galvanized steel cover

    Interior joinery: doors, kitchen, counter, vanity top, wardrobes, libraries ...

    Exterior joinery: windows, fixed frames

    Flooring: wooden floor

    Partitions: BA13, BA15, BA18, rails and upright, and even screws (but it's annoying), earthenware

    Insulation: glass beads in insulation under screed, various additional insulation in rigid rock wool 30mm

    Electricity: cables, sheaths, switches, various sockets (elec, RJ45), TGBT, protection devices, lighting

    HVAC: construction materials for the mass stove (rubble from demolition, raw earth from a neighboring earthworks site, single skin stainless steel pipes in the thermal coil, firebox insulation in expensed glass beads, steel container), ventilation, diversion of the EP network for low ventilation.

    Plumbing: taps, various fittings, steel and PVC collars, rosettes, basins, WCs, urinals, 22/1 annealed copper ...

    Outdoor facilities: Hollow concrete block, mechanical tiles, cast iron posts ...

    others: various hardware (cremones, hinges, door and window handles, bolts, screws, sheet metal) professional furniture, decorative elements ...

    Big work:

    power supply: 40ml cable 5G 16mm2; 100% of the lot

    pebble masonry: 1m3 (resumption of masonry); 100%

    Roof frame: 60ml rafters 10x8 (revision); 100%

    timber frame: 34ml posts and beams 20x10, 60ml joist 15x10, 30ml rafters 10x6; 50% of the lot

    Coverage: 35m2 mechanical tile cover (revision), 30m2 zinc cover on greenhouse; 100%

    Fronts: 27m2 wood cladding (floor diversion); 100%

    Locksmith-Metalwork: 1U metal staircase (100%), 5.5ml IPN 6x12 (reinforcement; 100%), 1.3m2 stainless steel window screens (100%), 11ml galvanized steel cover (100%)

    Interior joinery (100%):

    - 6 doors,

    - kitchen: 5ml plan, 4.5m2 frontage, 1 counter

    - various joinery: 1 washbasin, 4 wardrobes, 3 bookcases ...

    Exterior Joinery: 15%

    4 windows 50x75 and 4 fixed frames 50x195 in wood and re-used glazing

    Flooring (78%): 142 m2 wooden floor


    54m2 BA13, BA15, BA18, rails and upright (15%)

    earth rendering: 50m2; Thickness 3 to 5cm (100%)

    Insulation: 5m3 of expanded glass beads in insulation under screed

    Electricity: 85%

    HVAC: 90% (100% mass stove construction materials)

    Plumbing: 90%

    Outdoor facilities: 100%

    others: undetermined

    Big work:

    power supply: 40ml cable 5G 16mm2; In-situ

    pebble masonry: 1m3 (resumption of masonry); In-situ

    Roof frame: 60ml rafters 10x8 (revision); In-situ

    timber frame: 34ml posts and beams 20x10, 60ml joist 15x10, 30ml rafters 10x6; In-situ

    Coverage: 35m2 mechanical tile cover (revision); In-situ

    30m2 zinc cover on greenhouse;

    Fronts: 27m2 wood cladding (floor diversion); In-situ

    Locksmith-Metalwork: 1U metal staircase; In-situ

    5.5ml IPN 6x12; In-situ

    1.3m2 typed in stainless steel window: diversion of kitchen extractor hood; In-situ

    11ml galvanized steel cover: diversion of 50x50 ventilation flues cut from sheet metal and folded

    Interior joinery (100%):

    - 6 doors; In-situ

    - kitchen: 5ml plan: diversion of falling timber of various species (oak, ash, redwood, exotic woods, softwood rafters ...) assembled and glued to make a worktop (see photo); diverse provenance, but mostly in-situ

    - 4.5m2 of facade: diversion of acacia floor;

    - 1 counter; In-situ

    - various joinery: In-situ

    Exterior Joinery: In-situ wood; glazing:

    Floor coverings: 142 m2 wooden floor; 50% In-situ; 50%


    54m2 BA13, BA15, BA18, rails and upright: In-situ

    earth rendering: 50m2: In-situ sand; clay: neighboring site

    Insulation: 5m3 of expanded glass beads; neighboring site

    Electricity: In-situ

    CVC: In-situ, Emmaus, local scrap dealer, ...

    Plumbing: In-situ

    Outdoor facilities: In-situ

    others: In-situ

Sustainable design

    Materials that can be reused but not used on site were put back into circulation for reuse either via the online sales platform (interior joinery, professional equipment, sanitary facilities, lighting, etc.); either via donation to Emmaus (decoration), or to other sites via professional network (lumber, tiles, plumbing and plumbing, electric cable ...)

    All of the waste metals (steel, copper, zinc) leaving the site were resold for recycling at AFM Derichebourg in Lons.

    The offcuts (frame, floor, joist) were cut into firewood and used on site.

    The plaster, glass wool and synthetic material waste was taken to a recycling center for incineration or landfill (no plaster or LdV recycling branch in the region in 2014).

    The building is not designed to evolve in its organization, very constrained by its semi-underground situation and the presence of adjoining to the East and West, and by the possibilities of sunshine.

    However, in the majority of cases, the techniques for using the materials (new or re-used) have been designed to facilitate future removal for repair or modification. For this, the use of screws or smooth nails has been favored with twisted or ringed points, and glue (wood cladding, parquet except ground floor); raw earth and lime instead of Portland cement (masonry repainting, plasters); and the assemblies or fixings remained accessible, sometimes visible and enhanced (stainless steel screws, post anchoring with old screws and washers).

    Biobased materials:

    - Isonat hemp wood wool insulation

    - Hard oils and paints (Biorox, Colorare ...)

    Local materials:

    - Lumber

    - Earthen

    - Straw

    Low-Tech: RJ45 socket :)

    The low-tech is rather on the method of installation or manufacture (greenhouse carpentry, mass stove) or on the tools used (from the hand for the application of earth rendering, to a Kity wood unit from 1985, through home-made tools to locate the screws of the BA13).

Environmental assessment

    The reuse of materials on this project * made it possible to avoid:

    Emission of 23.8 tonnes eq CO2

    The use of 516m3 of water

    The production of 6.6 tonnes of waste

    The impact calculation was made on the basis of environmental data from the INIES database

    * (counted: zinc, doors, partitions, TGBT, pebbles, wood frame, wooden cladding, parquet, tiles, ventilation grid, wanitary, basin, taps, cables, switches)

Reproductibility and Innovation

    This project was managed in self-construction with the aim of experimenting with deconstruction. Reuse was therefore the basis of the project, but did not require AMO or specific CCTP.

    Logistics issues were thought out upstream of the site (removal method, planning, storage, supply, etc.) but were adapted as the work progressed.

    A storage space has been created on site.

    The main obstacles were:

    - Financing: impossibility of financing the works by bank loan (delivery of funds on invoice impossible). Solution: borrowing only for the purchase of land and self-financing of the works with long-term staggering.

    - Stock management: in constrained and reduced space, sometimes requiring the movement of certain elements. No solution found.

    - Psychological: difficulty in maintaining motivation during the deconstruction phase. Contrary to a traditional construction site, the satisfaction of the accomplished work is much less strong, because of the visual "degradation" of the frame (the more one advances, the less it looks like something). As a deconstruction site is inherently longer than a demolition site, the psychological impact is all the more noticeable.

    This aspect was subsequently verified on other deconstruction sites with several different teams.

    Solution: regularly remind people of the interest of the operation, enhance storage, organize festive events to enhance the operation.

    The reuse having been integrated from the start of the project, the schedule was designed specifically for this aspect according to the following sequence:

    - Feasibility: site visit with summary survey of the main materials and technical feasibility study for validation. 2 weeks

    - Pro: detailed resource study for integration into the project, and provisioning of additional reuse materials upstream of the site (sourcing glazing, zinc, wood, etc.): 6 months

    - Site: opening of the deconstruction site with organization of storage spaces. Establishment of repair workshop. Gluing of the quantities deposited and reusable during the construction site for project adaptation. 4 months

    - Construction site: opening of the construction site and implementation of reuse materials. 3 years with periods of stoppage.

    All the materials mentioned above have been reused in-situ

    cf. Functionality economics

    In-situ storage

Social economy

    The project did not appeal to the structures of the ESS, except in anecdotal way through the donation and purchase of materials at Emmaus.

    However, not to mention professional integration, this project enabled several craftsmen and building professionals to be made aware of deconstruction, via several site visits organized by local associations (Pavillon de l'Architecture de Pau, CPIE Béarn. ..).

    The result was the creation of an interprofessional association which works today in the dynamics of the ESS and in the perspective of professional integration through the setting up of training courses (Association IDRE - Interprofessionnelle de la Déconstruction et du Re-Employment)

Reasons for participating in the competition(s)

Reuse / diversion of in-situ construction materials.

Bio-climatic operation

Renewable energies

Building candidate in the category

Bâtiments résidentiels / prix de la rénovation

Bâtiments résidentiels / prix de la rénovation

Trophées Bâtiments Circulaires

 rocket stove
 Trophées Bâtiments Circulaires

Author of the page

  • Other case studies



    Trophées Bâtiments Circulaires