Nestled in a small town surrounded by the vast mountains of the west, there were two distinct buildings that sat side by side by the existing mining house – a meditation centre and a mining museum. While they seemed like an unlikely pair, they shared a common thread of finding peace and serenity amidst chaos and turbulence.

Windows of

The meditation centre was a tranquil oasis, surrounded by lush greenery and a serene pond that reflected the clear blue sky. Its design was inspired by traditional Irish architecture, with a minimalist approach and natural materials such as metal and wood clad finish. Inside, the space was warm and inviting, with soft natural lighting and very fluid circulation between units and spaces.

The Soul Mediation Destination

As one entered the centre, they were greeted with a sense of calm and tranquillity, with the gentle sound of running water and the fragrance of incense in the air. The main meditation room was designed to create a sense of spaciousness, with large windows that let in natural light and offered stunning views of the surrounding landscape and the outdoor pools. In addition to the main meditation room, there were smaller meditation rooms that offered privacy and a more intimate setting for individual practice with a glimpse of the outdoor clear skies and stars at night.

On the other hand, the mining museum was a tribute to the town’s rich mining history. The museum was housed in a historic building that had once been a bustling mine, and its architecture reflected the town’s industrial heritage. The museum’s design was inspired by the mining equipment and tools used in the past, with rough-hewn stone walls, rusted metal accents, and dark lighting to recreate the atmosphere of a working mine.

As one entered the museum, they were transported back in time to an era when mining was the lifeblood of the town. The museum showcased the evolution of mining technology over the years, with interactive displays and exhibits that allowed visitors to experience the sights and sounds of a working mine. The museum also featured a replica of an underground mine, complete with tunnels and shafts that visitors could explore.