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The Realstone Natural Stone Veneer Wall Home In Secluded Sarasota Cove

September 28, 2017


Designed by April White and Mark Sultana of DSDG Architects, this 5,340-square foot luxury home embraces it’s beautiful natural landscape with a large outdoor living space, floor to ceiling glass and thoughtful landscaping. The airy feel of the home is grounded by the natural stone veneer wall which spans the entire height of the structure.

Nestled in to a secluded cove on Sarasota Bay, all rooms of the home open onto a fifteen-foot-deep covered balcony living space flanked by a wall the elegant Realstone White Birch Honed. The second-floor living area consists of a double volume great room, kitchen, library, and bedroom suite. The great room features a twenty-two-foot-tall space with eighteen combined feet of glass for a two story view out to the bay.

DSDG-5The Harbor House is eye catching upon approach for its rigid form and precariously cantilevered third floor room. The bold look of this home is conducted with repetitive linear windows that accents the vertical core of the residence. The home sits above water feature pools on the front and rear creating additional height in its reflection. The main entry to the home is over an open riser, cantilevered concrete staircase that climbs over the water feature below.

A bridge element on the third floor connects the two sides flanking the great room.  A master suite and private balcony occupy one side and three guest bedrooms the other. One guest bedroom is the dramatic cantilevered room protruding ten feet from the building face. Interiors Gallery

DSDG-4The outdoor oasis backyard is accessed by an open riser staircase from the second-floor balcony down to the pool deck. At the intermediate landing, a shear waterfall spills into the pool and is visible through the glass paneled tread. A live green wall evokes Amazonian influence as a backdrop to the pool and bay view. The starkness of the white façade is warmed with the use of stacked limestone and thermally treated poplar wood ceilings. The reintroduction of warmer, metallic bronze metal fascia caps, door and window frames, and glass railing uprights supports the upcoming trend of the New Bronze Age to design.