2getherments is a unique ‘VERTICAL LIVING HABITAT’ designed to bring back the benefits of community living with the comforts and privacy of urban living.
Given the constraints in today’s urban India, it becomes imperative to devise ways and means to maximize living spaces. At 2getherments, one of the essential principles of architecture is to ensure that every available inch of space is utilized not only productively but also gainfully.
Given the constraints in today’s urban India, we want to ensure that every available inch of space at 2getherments Hoodi is utilised not only productively but also gainfully adapting to the needs of Urbanites. it becomes imperative to devise ways and means to maximize living spaces.
Besides offering real value for every rupee invested in acquiring the property, 2getherments stands as a testimony for empathic user experience. Years of research have resulted in zeroing in on the prime locality, the emerging hub of modern spaces of living and work.
However, the key lies in the expertise of the key design team to integrate horizontal living ideas into vertical spaces. Consequently, every single occupant of 2getherments gets their due with a fair share that caters to their wants and needs. The first of its kind user experience in the country, 2getherments weaves a dream that is beautifully visualized and realized. From the youngest member of a family to the oldest, every resident’s wish list is taken into account and incorporated seamlessly.
At 2getherments, one of the essential principles of architecture is to ensure that every available inch of space is not only utilised productively but also gainfully. Besides offering real value for every rupee invested in acquiring the property, 2getherments stands as a testimony for empathic user experience.
Consider the Agrahara style neighbourhoods of Tamil Nadu, the Chang houses of Assam, simple rural farmhouses of Punjab or the Colonial style bungalows of Kolkata. All these houses have something in common. Invariably, each had a clearly demarcated area outside their dwellings where the house’s inhabitants could sit and socialise with others. Whether it was the terracotta or hay ‘thinnais’ of the South, or the verandah which stretched all around the house, these areas invited informal conversation.
The heart of the house, the central area, also invited gatherings – typically, it was the kitchen. There was a sense of neighbourliness in the construction of these houses which influenced a cohesive spirit, the likes of which gated communities of today don’t experience. The Agrahara houses of the South were laid out like a garland leading to the primary temple, so that the entire neighbourhood participated in functions. Similarly, the simple courtyards of Punjab were used for group celebrations. These are the kinds of experiences we are trying to recreate.