Tobias Ber wrote:hey mehmet and welcome to the forums,
can you get a permit for a shed, barn or workshop? that would be easier to convert to a living space than a greenhouse
Did you look into tiny houses on wheels? Or a camper/trailer or "camping truck"? Something mobile to live in...
Mehmet Tok wrote:
Anyway that is why I want the structure look like a Greenhouse. And I want some of it to be a Greenhouse.
I'm not sure what your climate is like, but it would be tough to maintain a nice livable temperature in most places. It's an interesting dream, but seems challenging. Have you thought about building housing below the greenhouse? Like a cave or hobbit hole of some sort?
Chris Kott wrote:Now that's an idea. Dig a pit house and roof it over with a greenhouse. I love it.
Sebastian Köln wrote:What materials are near your place that you can get plenty of?
- Straw bales?
Walls: Stone on the side that faces the slope?
For the roof, I have looked at polycarbonate and ETFE
Inner building: Straw bales with plaster?
s. ayalp wrote:Mehmet are you sure can't build anything? You can build structures up to 2 percent of the total area as long as it is intended for "agricultural purposes". The phrasing of law is a bit vague. I don't know the procedure to follow so you might want to ask around. Hope it helps. check for article12 - in turkish
Bryant RedHawk wrote:Along the lines of John C. Daley's suggestions, what if you built the greenhouse with one end being for supply storage, if that would work then you would be able to build that supply storage portion to house standards then convert it back to storage later.
If that would be an acceptable method, you could then use a rocket mass heater to heat both the greenhouse end and the "storage" end and that would make wintertime growing pretty easy at the same time.
Chris Kott wrote:Hau, kola Redhawk.
I had an appropriately long bit of threaded steel pipe, reclaimed from I don't remember where, I think it was salvaged from a sprinkler system. It would just accomodate the 2x6s I was using. I capped one end, drilled and tapped a secondary pressure release valve into it, and drilled and tapped a quick-release for pressurized air into the other cap, along with the primary pressure valve. I put a bit of hose over the primary and directed the end into a bucket at my feet.
I had to do the long pieces one at a time, but I basically put in the wood, filled the pipe with borax until, when on its side, the wood was just submerged, sealed it up, attached the air hose, and slowly ramped up the pressure until the primary pressure release valve went. Rinse and repeat.
Chris Kott wrote:I think that if one could keep the borax-treated cardboard dry, the only downside would be the potential flammability. No matter how airtight the package, as soon as anything starts to burn, that cardboard is a liability.
But if batts of bundled, borax-treated cardboard were to be sealed by thick layers of waterproof natural plaster, that would work, and probably very well.