Located in Seguí 665, with PH Eco 10 we still believe in a lifestyle which gathers the best of a house in the heart of the capital city. Lighted rooms with independent grills and wide own terraces with the security of a building.
Respecting the sustainability that characterizes all our PH Eco projects, the building will count with: photovoltaic panels for common lighting which will be connected to the grid (ongrid system), and which saves more due to the ability to sell energy produced in the building to the LED lighting provider; a system for the reuse of rainwater for watering or the cleaning of the garage and sidewalk; and thermal insulation on the roof and DVH (hermetically sealed double glazing) aluminum joinery which, along with the insulated shutters with movable louvers, better insulate the envelope of the building. Due to all this, plus the lack of a supervisor and common spaces with little functionality, maintenance fees are really low.
The building will also count with an exclusive bike garage, lockers and electric scooters, a room to store tools and personal belongings, a car elevator to access the car garage which is underground, with a gen-set in case there is a power outage, garages and private storage rooms.
The building will have three units of 3 rooms, four units of 4 rooms, and one duplex of 4/5 rooms with a wide garden on the ground floor. All the units will count with a dual boiler heating system with aluminum radiators and a cooling system with split inverter air conditioners.
PH Eco 10 is located in Caballito. Let us tell you about the neighborhood where you will live, a high-rise house, horizontal property or whatever you would like to call you future dwelling.
As mentioned in PH Eco 2, the neighborhood owes its name to the local general store set by Mr. Nicolás Vila in 1804 in the corner of the current Rivadavia avenue and Emilio Mitre street, and which was famous for its horse shaped weathervane.
There are plenty of luxurious weekend houses in the neighborhood, mainly on Rivadavia avenue. The most famous one is Ambrosio Plácido Lezica’s, which became Parque Rivadavia in 1928.
Since 1875, the tram, and, later, the subway, have contributed a lot to the development of this neighborhood, which is now one of the most populated ones in the capital city.
The neighborhood highlights the Irish school Santa Brígida, built by architect Herbert Arthur Inglis. Its English Tudor architecture with pinnacles and battlemented cuts makes it really stand out. It is nowadays a catholic and bilingual school for boys and girls.
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