Guy Secretly Builds a Studio Apartment Under a Bridge

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Sometimes, no matter how much planning you do, things don’t always turn out how you’d imagined. Whether it’s a door in the wrong place or an oddly positioned bathtub, home design ideas can get a little out of hand.

But weird designs aren’t always a bad thing, as one self-taught designer has proved, after installing the most incredible studio apartment in the weirdest place imaginable.

Keep scrolling for his finished masterpiece…

But even then, you can’t always trust their expertise… So check out these terrible, terrible design choices in buildings and wonder if anyone got fired for these mistakes. Because they should have.

Oh, just down the hall.

In the same room.

A little too close.


But at least they tried.


But surprisingly, not all weirdly placed design ideas are bad…

One guy has created the most incredible secret studio apartment under a bridge, and the finished design is totally awesome.

Providing the perfect secret hideaway, to get away from it all.

He managed to create the small timber and metal-framed hut in just two weeks!

But said he is often drawn to design huts for neglected spaces.

“I feel a great attraction for this type of place and sometimes I make interventions in them. I depend a lot on the conditions offered by the place,” he said.

“It is a personal intervention that tries to put value in these type of spaces. It is also about recovering those sensations of the huts we used to make as small ones. To stay isolated but at the same time close to our house, the city.”

It can be rolled along the beams to join a column, which is fitted with wooden shelves, a tabletop, and a plastic chair, or towards the top of a bank for easy access.

The shelving offers a workspace but also stores bedding and a lamp, allowing him to camp out in his creation.

“In this case we are not referring to an idyllic hut you would find in the middle of the woods but rather to tiny spaces recovered from the city itself, where you can hide from the city’s hectic pace,” Abellanas said.

“These are locations that due to their architecture, location or size have become useless. People hardly notice when walking by.”

“When we discover, analyse and inhabit these places it reminds us of the feelings of isolation, peace and protection we experienced during childhood when hiding, during a family event, under a round table covered with a long tablecloth,” he added.

Giving Abellanas an unobstructed view out of the hideaway.

Now that’s impressive. Keep scrolling for some of Instagram’s worst interior design ideas…