A cabin built out of Kebony is said to offer a view like no other, but then it is situated at the foot of Europe’s greatest mountain plateau amidst Norway’s largest National Park.
First, the designers chose Kebony – then they burned it. The purpose was to replicate the aesthetic qualities of an ancient Japanese construction technique, but transplanted to a North London home.
It’s water off Kebony’s back when it comes to a waterfront development in Marinstaden, Sweden – where an eye-catching floating villa has been clad in the modified timber material.
Kebony has won the Foreign Investment Trophy for newcomer of the year, awarded by Flanders Investment & Trade, for the positive impact its new factory is having on the Belgian economy.
Kebony played host to a Flemish government minister during a visit to celebrate the groundbreaking on the construction of its second European factory in the Flanders region of Belgium.
Architects working in Norway have used Kebony wood in an eye-catching transformation of a garage into a library.
Norway’s Kebony has been included in a top 100 listing of sustainable technologies and products compiled by Cleantech Group (CTG).
Kebony Clear has been officially approved as a window wood by the German Association of Windows & Facades (VFF).
A palliative care hospice in Copenhagen has made use of Kebony wood to help create a “warm and protective atmosphere” for its patients.
An eco-friendly villa built outside the Lithuanian capital, Vilnius, has put Kebony wood to good effect in a contemporary design that complements the local hillsides and pine tree scenery.