The ‘evolving house’ has the potential to change how we live, according to its interior designer

A house built from reclaimed materials could soon become a part of the fabric of the home.

The ‘house’ has been called the ‘evolution house’, but its designer and developer believes it can help create a more “natural” and “organic” interior.

The architect and designer, who goes by the pseudonym of Ewan Geddes, said that the house could change how people live.

The designer, known as Ewan, said he has been working on a series of homes that could be transformed to fit the new modernist style.

“If I had a house that was designed from the start as a house of the future, I would build a house to the house of tomorrow,” he said.

“That’s what I want to do with this house.”

The ‘houses’ were inspired by the way humans use natural materials.

He said the houses were based on the principles of “architectural evolution”, which describes how people evolve from simple wooden buildings to modern design.

The project is called ‘the house of future’ and was launched last year by the Sydney-based firm, EwanGeddes.

He has also designed other houses in Australia.

“I’m really excited about the house and its evolution as a place to live,” he told the ABC.

The architects hope to sell the first two houses in Melbourne by the end of the year.

“It will be an exciting and very exciting time for Sydney and Sydney suburbs,” Mr Geddis said.

The houses are expected to be completed in 2018.

“We will not have any construction on the first house, but that is due to the fact that the owners have been in the house for more than 30 years,” Mr Pyle said.

Construction will be “extremely fast and very minimal” The first house will feature a glass-enclosed kitchen with a terrace, a living room, a study and two bedrooms.

The second house will be similar but not quite so “neat”, with an open living area and a terraced backyard.

The new homes are expected at an estimated cost of $3 million.

Construction is expected to begin in the next few months.