The house is constructed of concrete, which has been left exposed in the interior. In the building, the living spaces are organized under a long structural roof, which defines the interiors and helps the structure integrate into the landscape.
There is a narrow corridor formed by two concrete walls leading to the entrance, which is located several steps below the area's grade. There is an existing tree blocking direct access to the front door along this passageway. When entering the home, this passageway becomes a corridor, separating the three bedrooms, each with its own ensuite, from the open-concept kitchen, living, and dining areas. Throughout the house, full-height glass walls provide light to the moody interiors and provide access to the outside.
Inside, the architects did not wish to expose any materials other than concrete, wood, and steel. "It was very important for the client to preserve the rough and primitive atmosphere of being in the mountains," the architects explained.