Bioclimatic Architecture

Bioclimatic Architecture – Methods of Construction

Bioclimatic Architecture designs can be achieved in various methods.. A few of them like solar energy utilization and wind processing have been considered as expensive. Even though they need a higher investment it is time to realize their worth and need in the long run.
For inexpensive methods there are a few elements used in design facades or basic concept. A handful are jaalis, stack effect, cavity walls, rainwater harvesting, and most basic well known but lesser practiced natural lighting and ventilation and many more.


It is one of the most practical methods that can be implemented on house to house,areas or even commercial basis. In many parts of the world there is heavy rain for a part of the year whereas the other months are relatively dry. With the changing climate patterns due to global warming, various places are facing water shortage or extreme heat resulting in the same.

Water harvesting is collection of excessive run offs during rains and using it when required in an appropriate manner. It requires only a minimum arrangement of plumbing, storage and a catchment area.

The more the catchment area the more surface area of water collected. This might include the rooftops of structures as well as open areas with runoff which might not reach the water table to increase ground water levels.

All basic information is available on the site:-

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Guneet Singh Khurana
Ar. Guneet Singh Khurana is a visionary architect, author and currently working in Design Arch as Principal Architect. He holds B.Arch degree from Department of Architecture, Guru Nanak Dev University, Amritsar. His creative approach and interest in designing inspired him to pursue future in architecture. He has an extensive experience in the field of architecture and urban design. He is the founder of (a resource portal dedicated to providing information and knowledge to the growing community of architecture, interior design, landscape and planning). He is recipient of the PAFE Award for excellence in the field of Environment friendly architecture and University Scholarship for excellence in academics.

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