Grand Designs features vast project with a lounge big enough for four fire engines
Grand Designs' biggest ever house: New series features vast project with a lounge big enough for four fire engines and a five metre COUCH
Clinton Dall stunned presenter Kevin McCloud with the mere framework of his building project in SussexBusinessman took a hugefinancialrisk in order to achieve his vision of producing a property of modest minimalismNeeded 1,300 square metres of tiles and materials to finish while building started with a 60 metre slab of concreteFather of four's final product featured a modern, sleek and low lying design with lots of open space and a 15m poolBy
And though it may be of epic proportions, this extraordinary project in Sussex is also the picture of modest minimalism.
Sleek, low lying and sparsely furnished, it in undeniably a bungalow.
The house, which started with a 60m slab of concrete is the vision of Clinton Dall, a father of four who is managing director of Dall Cleaning Services.
McCloud appeared stunned by the sheer scale of the project when he arrived to view the steel frame.
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Outside pandora bracelet in gold a small swimming pool adds to the simplistic style of the structure and there are no fences all walls encasing the property
Clinton explains that 1,300 square metres of tiles have already been ordered in and Kevin responds by pandora charms usa noting that the amount is equivalent to a small housing estate.
The businessman then takes Kevin inside the structure and reveals that a five metre couch will pandora beads outlet be included in the front room.
He explains that a smaller one would look out of place and that it will fit alongside the five metre long cabinet.
The short clip concludes with the businessman stating: 'we have pushed the boundaries, as it were,' with Kevin adding: 'In every way.'
Clinton Dall's giant vision is not the first Grand Designs project to hit the headlines over the years.
Last year, farmer and architect Patrick Bradley, from Northern Ireland, decided to create his perfect home out of four shipping containers welded together to form a giant cross.
The 133,000 house design was cantilevered over a stream at a beautiful and secluded spot on the family farm.
The qualified architect explained that he was one day inheriting the farm and needed a home that would work on a dual level, fulfilling his needs as farmer, and also an architect.
In March this year it was revealedthat an 18th century folly near Newport in South Wales converted into a luxury home had gone on the market for 2million.
Kemeys Folly starred in the popular Channel 4 programme six years ago when it was converted into a six bedroom luxury house. The ambitious project saw the couple combine the painstaking restoration of a castellated 18th Century hunting lodge with the construction of a state of the art glass extension.
The couple paid 830,000 for the tower in 2005, which was being sold by a couple who had quickly realised that there was far too much work to do, and put it back on the market.
Work on Kemeys started in January 2007 and over the next year an old extension was demolished, the outside of the tower was re pointed and the inside was stripped as much as the building's listed status would allow.
The Grade II listed home now boasts six bedrooms, five of which have en suite bathrooms and including a master bedroom which takes up a whole floor of the tower and opens up on to its own roof terrace.
Tony and Jo Moffat spent 380,000 on their home which was built from scratch on a steep slope overlooking Loch Long and the Firth of Clyde
Last year it was reported how one of the most popular houses ever featured on Grand Designs was on sale for 5,000 less than it cost to build 10 years ago.
Tony and Jo Moffat spent 380,000 on their loch side home in the village of Kilcreggan, near Glasgow, overrunning their budget by 150,000.
But despite a decade passing which included a property bubble, a crash and another boom, The Longhouse was put up for sale in 2014 for just 375,000 despite its striking original design and uninterrupted views over the Firth of Clyde.
The couple's mission to build the house from scratch in 2003 featured in the fourth series of the Channel 4 property show.
The classical musicians, who had a young daughter when they started their authentic pandora bracelet build, found their plot on a steep slope overlooking Loch Long and the Firth of Clyde for just 35,000.
Kemeys Folly starred in the popular Channel 4 programme six years ago when it was converted into a six bedroom luxury house
Using an oak frame, they imitated the look of a Nordic longhouse and set the home in several terrace 'steps' so it would look as though it was bursting out of the hill.
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