At the point when the Vikings arrived in what is presently Newfoundland, they assembled earthen berm homes that still stand today as old recorded milestones, and Gardur Landhouse references that history. Found miles advance into the Faxafloi Bay on an indistinguishable promontory from Reykjavik, the fruitless package of land requires its homes to make utilization of the same structural rule that the Vikings faced a great many years prior.
As its name shows, Gardur Landhouse is inserted into the earth, mixing consistently with the moving banks of fiery volcanic remains that make up the dirt in the locale. One of the significant advantages of this style of structure is that the house remains all around shielded from the components. Since Gardur is for the most part fruitless, any unsupported structure would be totally presented to the components; incorporating the home with the earth itself and securing it with berms wipes out this hazard.
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