The new year has just started and Halloween is still several months away, but for residents of the Shizuoka Prefecture in Hamamatsu, Japan, it must feel like every day is Halloween.
The cleverly and wonderfully designed buildings in the area will make you feel like you’ve walked into a Tim Burton movie set. It provides a sense of creepiness that one would likely get from watching a film by the renowned director. When you look at it, you feel as if you’re going to meet Jack Skellington from “A Nightmare Before Christmas” just around the corner.
However, these buildings are not part of a Tim Burton movie set; it’s also not an attraction set up for Halloween. It’s actually apartment complexes where people can live in, just like regular houses—except these buildings were made to look like you’ve disappeared into a hole and landed in a strange, magical place. Just check out the photos!
According to the Asahi Shimbun, the apartment buildings were based on a witch house design.
56-year-old Shigeyoshi Sasaki heads the company called Nukumori Kobo, which is responsible for the design and construction of the project.
The construction project was started in February 2014 and was completed in July of the same year. Residents moved to these buildings in 2015 after some finishing touches.
Jack-o-lanterns are placed on roofs.
Tim Burton fanatics will definitely love to see them…
But sadly, there are no available pictures showing what’s inside.
The streets in the area appear ordinary; it has stores and apartment buildings. But these creative structures have all the spooky decors that will fascinate you.
“I want passers-by, not just the residents, to enjoy this fantasy world,” Sasaki said, according to Asahi Shimbun.
Mission accomplished sir!
It’s either you’ll be creeped out or you’ll love it. Will you live in one of these apartment complexes?
The Most Amazing Tree House Is Built in the Most Surprising Location
This tree house was installed in the most unlikely of locations. Care to guess where?
Feeling the urge to go on a safari to South Africa but don't exactly have enough time or resources to do so? If you happen to be in London for a vacation, or simply a Londoner just wanting to scratch off that safari trip on your bucket list, just head to London's Southbank.
The lucky winner gets an overnight stay in this treehouse.
Virgin Holidays built a 35-foot South African tree house that overlooks the river Thames. Lucky Londoners who happen to be in the area just need to drop by central London to view the awesome tree house. The catch: the installation was only available for a week and it would be a real bummer if people missed this amazing and jaw dropping sight.
The South African tree house was installed in Central London.
15 Ingenious Hacks Using Binder Clips That Can Change Your Life
I never thought of using binder clips that way!
Sometimes we tend to overlook the importance of everyday things, simply because they're just lying around the house or the office. Take the case of the nondescript binder clip. Also called the bulldog clip, binder clips are typically used to gather or organize important documents or papers at home or in the office. But did you know that you can use it in many other ways?
From being a phone stand or cable organizer to a sponge stand and razor cover, binder clips can be a household essential too. By simply bending it different ways and removing its handles, the simple binder clip transforms into an all-around household wonder.
Watch the video below and see these innovative hacks for yourself:
Designer Moves Into Tiny Space and Creates Mind-Blowing Mini-Home
Can you live comfortably in a shoe box? This man proves you can…
The world is slowly shrinking into a pinprick of what was once sprawling, open expanses, and with the shrinkage comes the difficulty of finding adequate living space to cope with surviving in the rat race of today's modern life.
Most metropolitan cities are particularly challenging to live in, especially with homes, apartments, and condominiums becoming rarer commodities by the year.
One designer discovered a miniscule 18th century hole-in-the-wall space that had been abandoned a long time ago, and created an ultra-comfortable dwelling in the middle of bustling Rome.