The architecture of a pavilion is unique in that it is open rather then being enclosed. It is built as a separate freestanding building to extend the living space or is attached to the main building and customized to blend in. It is not only meant to be a hub of activity and entertainment but is also to protect its inhabitants from rain or hot sun. It is a place for family and friends to gather to dine, party, relax, read, play games, sit in comfortable outdoor furniture and watch nature, appreciate the open air feeling, exercise, or other activities.
A wood pavilion is a stylish backyard outdoor structure that brings a traditional elegance and charm that transforms that area of your property with an awe-inspiring design. It employs the character of hand-selected and high-quality treated real wood of various kinds from sustainable lands. Highly trained “old world” craftsmen create strong structures of different styles and sizes with a floor, a waterproof roof of double main rafters, durable posts, reinforced beams, corner braces, headers, a decorative skirt, and other sturdy elements meant to last for many years of functional and trouble-free enjoyment. Modern building methods, technology, and computer-controlled milling are also incorporated to result in a customized finished product built to your individual specifications.
China is known for famous pavilions that are an exquisite type of structure that is a traditional part of its architecture. Although they were originally built along roadways to provide a place for travelers to cool down and relax, they later began to be widely used as decorations in royal parks.
Old Tippler’s Pavilion
Nestled near a river beside the Langya Mountain in Chuzhou, Anhui Province, this is the Number One most famous Chinese pavilion.
Built in 1695 in Beijing, China’s capitol, the pavilion was famous as far back as the Qing Dynasty.
During Chinese New Year, Temple Fair is held in the park with traditional customs in the Chinese Spring Festival.
Located on the largest island in Jinan, Shandong Province’s Daming Lake, this pavilion has eight octagonal eaves, eight tall columns, and is decorated with green tiles, red pillars, and corbel support arches.