Project Name: Nashi Mingyue Homestay Project Phase I Engineering Design
Location: Daolingjian Village, Shisanling Town, Changping District, Beijing
Design Company: Beijing Jingye Space Design Co., Ltd
Chief Designer: Yang Yang
Assistant Designer:Kong Xinru, Wang Xiao
Area: 1000 square meters
Cost: 3 million
Design Cycle: June 7, 2023 to July 20, 2023
Main Materials: Floor tiles, diatom mud coatings, glass tiles
Client Name: Nashi Mingyue (Beijing) Cultural Tourism Co., Ltd
Project Introduction The project is located in Changping District, Beijing, in the Thirteen Tombs Special Zone, known for its beautiful and tranquil surroundings and elegant and quaint style. The entire scenic area covers an area of more than 300 acres. With the help of a depression, a flower sea area is created, and Yun Tea Mountain is built relying on the mountains. The homestays are ancillary facilities of the Thirteen Tombs Mei Yue Scenic Area, excavating the local Ming culture and combining it with modern craftsmanship. Based on the homestays and existing buildings, the supporting facilities include homestays and operations. The homestays focus on cultural and creative industries, intangible cultural heritage, tea mountain therapy, mind studies, Zen meditation, and health cultivation, etc. The main focus is on tea workshops and sales, while also including tea snacks, tea utensils, and tea meals.
The original intention of the design is to allow people to experience a return to simplicity and a close connection with nature. In the bustling city, people facing a fast-paced lifestyle and immense pressure can relax and rest in the suburbs of Beijing, finding joy in both body and mind. The design style of the homestays is completely different from commercial spaces. The homestay design relies mainly on the existing foundations of residential houses to create a Zen and Wabi-sabi design style, advocating a simple and elegant lifestyle with poetic meaning. During the design of the homestays, the surrounding natural environment is fully taken into account, and the local humanistic customs are explored. Local materials are used as decorations for the homestay spaces as much as possible, refining local elements and symbols to integrate with the homestay themes, creating a space design with local characteristics, and reproducing the culture of the Ming Dynasty, providing each customer with a unique yet familiar living environment.