Casa El Azahar

Casa El Azahar

The client had envisaged a house with several areas disconnected from each other; floors that could be separated from the rest, even at the level of installations, depending on the number of guests. A flexible space with open spaces and vast terraces, something zen and mineral. 

The mineral aspect was achieved by using limestone floors (Sierra Elvira) from a quarry of the region, which were of similar colour and texture of the grey stones used on the exterior walls. 

Because the client lived in Japan, the zen aspect was essential when defining the interior design. We obtained this with a homogenous set of chestnut wood that was used for the panels, cupboards and bathrooms creating a contrast between the warmth of the wood and the earthness of the floor. 

In the main living area a vast stone fireplace is the striking feature and on the side just opposite, sits an Arclinea kitchen in stainless steel, giving an industrial touch to the whole space.

The relevance of the terraces must be pointed out, which get converted into dining room, living room, BBQ area and infinity pool in order to enjoy the stunning views to the Mediterranean sea in summer.

Can Pep Bet

Can Pep Bet

“Alonso’s ruin” was a small construction from 1793. Practically, it was comprised by two attached pens with very tiny windows. From the walls incrusted on the floor, the architect created and reinvented a contemporary interpretation of the old farmhouse.

The refurbishment had at its base the idea to create elements that were simple yet striking, where the client, a great memorabilia collector, could exhibit freely his findings. With these intentions in mind, we designed a lacquered shiny red Ferrari kitchen that contrasted with the concrete of its structure. The rest of the kitchen, in stainless steel, allows the accumulation of colours and shapes of the different kitchen utensils.

The main room, the dream of any single man in Ibiza, has as the central elements a big bath tub in polished cement and a glassed shower, which are totally integrated in the bedroom. To these elements we add the views over the garden making the room even more breath taking. 

A stonewall, from the original ruin, becomes the frame of a great chill out area which has been filled with cushions and a shelf with books, records and films. A perfect hangout to wind down, read or watch movies in a very comfortable setting.



Can Pep Simó

Can Pep Simó

The urban area of Can Pep Simó was developed and designed by the architect Josep Lluís Sert in 1964 on the side of a hill overlooking Talamanca bay and Ibiza town.

This house, built at the beginning of the eighties and located within the Can Pep Simó neighbourhood was, above all, a re-distribution exercise. Before the refurbishment this was a typical townhouse with many divisions, rooms lacking natural light and porches that had no specific use.

The priority was to give maximum light exposition to the rooms and therefore we studied eight different distribution variations for the ground floor.

Through a closing of sliding panels made of recycled old wood, the porch of the ground floor became a gallery, which is opened in winter to make the most of the heat that accumulates during the day and closed in summer to isolate the house from the heat.

The distribution of the two rooms fronted by the gallery are determined through a series of sliding doors that allow the flow: the space can be lived as a loft or closed partially with direct access to the garden in order to keep the privacy of the contiguous space.

Traditional materials have been used in the interior design, including hydraulic cement tiles, which are present in most of the Spanish houses around the fifties. In the social area of the living room/dinning room/ kitchen we opted for the big tiles in order to grant a more contemporary vibe, and small 20x20xm tiles in the bedrooms. More traditional motives have been used on the wall of the main bathroom to give more warmth to the area.

Esparto is another material traditional of the Balearic islands, which has been used in the awnings by the swimming pool, breaking with the austerity of the whitewashed walls and creating a cosy setting with a decking made of broad wooden slabs.

The lacquered iron bookshelf, made to measure locally, expands throughout the whole social area integrating the fireplace and the air conditioning vents. It holds family photos, old children’s books and a plethora of objects found in the colourful markets around the island.


Casa Cayama

Casa Cayama

For the restoration of this house the brief was clear: quality without ostentation.

We worked mainly with Iroko wood, hydraulic cement flooring, beach pebbles for the bathrooms and pale tones.

The kitchen peninsula, social central area, combines furniture lacquered in white with a pretty impressive iroko working surface to cook, socialize and enjoy the breath taking views over the swimming pool and the sea. The floor to ceiling wooden bookcase is a predominant element that is both decorative and functional. 

The bathrooms have a natural and unpretentious feel yet they are functional and fresh. We used white pebbles on the floor to intensify the feel of a house on the beach. The Marmoline counters are made in the same colour as the cement floor from the rest of the house, simple and lineal, with wicker baskets instead of drawers. 

A garage became the annex apartment, with its own kitchenette and garden. We used esparto, a traditional material from the island, to create the headboard of the bed and the rugs. The colour is brought in with an ethnic bed cover and paintings by the local artist Aldo Kodak.



Can Frit

Can Frit

The project was executed taking as the base a pre-existing old farm with a quite unusual and atypical shape due to the topography of the ground. It had the shape of a fan, with high ceilings and strange proportions.

For the interior décor we used natural materials to complement the elements of the original house. The hydraulic flooring of large size tiles lends a modern vibe that counteracts with the old style of the house. The sandblasted juniper ceiling and pillar of the main room and total opening of the sliding doors allow a complete inside-outside experience. In one of the secondary rooms, the sand colour counter is integrated in the original bread oven.

The reception space of the house was a decorative challenge, it was oddly big and seemed not to have a definite function. The result is a wide entrance hall with high ceilings from which hangs a large cast iron fireplace. This together with a golden rock & roll cabinet give the room warmth as well as break with the more traditional atmosphere of the rest of the house.

Despite its neutrality, we only used whites for the kitchen, the central island becomes both visually and functionally the central element around which life takes place. The back kitchen, with sink and a working counter, can be easily hidden behind sliding doors to turn the dining and living room area into a reception area.

Box 3 Interiores Ibiza. Bespoke interiors in Ibiza, interior designers and showroom.

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07800 Ibiza – España


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