Netanya City Hall in Israel is predicted to become a magnificent, standing reminder of the relationship that architectural revolution can share with ecological concern. The building draws power from geothermal energy stored within the Earth. Its outer structure is embossed with plant life that serves to soak up carbon dioxide in the air, and will have a predominantly glass-constructed, lightweight exterior that allows the building to maintain a steady flow of natural light.
The architects at Yaniv Pardo have given Israel an ample opportunity to become noticed as a global forerunner in outstanding modern infrastructure through reduced use of materials. The building is to be comprised of three parts that are pointed in alternate directions making it look as if it is twisting. Netanya City Hall will become a nation-wide landmark that will be used primarily for civilian services and activities. Architectural enthusiasts would do well to monitor the progression of Israel and its up-and-coming infrastructure.
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95% Recycled Architecture
Majority World Tech Incubators
Climbing Honeycomb Agriculture
Traditional Technique Architecture
Surreal Ballooning Architecture