Bali Architect - Jeghier Architect - Villa Design

Bali Architect - Jeghier Architect - Villa Design

As an architect, my approach to design is a meticulous blend of creativity and functionality. Each project I undertake is an opportunity to craft spaces that not only reflect the aesthetic aspirations of my clients but also seamlessly integrate with the surrounding environment.
My design process begins with a thorough understanding of the client's vision, preferences, and the unique characteristics of the site. I believe that a successful design is not just visually appealing but also enhances the overall user experience. To achieve this, I engage in comprehensive research, considering elements such as natural light, spatial flow, and sustainability.
Collaboration is at the heart of my methodology. I work closely with clients to ensure that their needs and desires are not only heard but translated into tangible design elements. Through open communication, I strive to create spaces that resonate with the occupants on a personal level.
In addition to aesthetics, I prioritize functionality and efficiency in my designs. I believe that architecture should not only be visually striking but also enhance the daily lives of those who inhabit the spaces. Sustainability is a key consideration, and I incorporate eco-friendly practices and materials whenever possible.
Sketching and conceptualization play a pivotal role in my design process. I often begin with hand-drawn sketches to quickly capture ideas and explore various possibilities. These initial sketches serve as the foundation for more detailed digital renderings and ultimately guide the construction phase.
I find inspiration in the interplay of form, light, and materials. Whether it's a commercial villa, private residence, or a sprawling estate, my goal is to create spaces that leave a lasting impression while meeting the functional needs of the users.
In essence, my role as an architect goes beyond designing structures; it involves curating experiences and shaping environments that enhance the quality of life for those who interact with them.

Komang Suardika Jeghier

Brief About Jeghier Architect

Jeghier Architect initiated its operations in 2004, initially focusing on designing residential housing projects for foreigners. Through unwavering dedication and hard work, the firm's exceptional designs gained widespread acclaim, paving the way for larger projects as its reputation grew in Bali. In 2005, Jeghier officially registered with the Indonesian Architect Institute (Ikatan Arsitek Indonesia - IAI), formalizing its administrative structure.
The name "Jeghier" originated from Komang Suardika's nickname, later patented in the Ministry of Copyrights and Intellectual Property. Today, Komang Suardika serves as the principal architect and owner of Jeghier Architect. Komang's journey in architecture commenced after completing his undergraduate degree at the University Udayana Bali in 2001.

Having worked in various renowned local and foreign architectural consultancies in Bali, Komang steadily climbed the career ladder, attaining head architect positions. Fueled by experience and confidence, Komang founded his architecture consultancy.



Jeghier's design philosophy embraces freedom of expression, continually exploring new trends and blending various architectural styles such as tropical, modern, Caribbean, Mexican, Moroccan, etc. While drawing inspiration from Traditional Balinese Architecture, Jeghier ensures each design is unique, reflecting the spirit of the site. The firm dislikes monotony, aiming to bring out the diverse spirits and characters of each location with boundless creativity.
Today, Jeghier boasts a team of highly proficient professionals, excelling in their specialized fields. Some works have received commendation from various media outlets, including TV and magazines. Currently, 90% of Jeghier's clients are expatriates, ranging from developers to retirees, property investors, and entrepreneurs.
Jeghier's approach to design incorporates consideration of budget, market demand, and clients' personal preferences. The architect's creativity is challenged to create unique and trendy designs, utilizing both positive and negative aspects of projects to complement each other, fostering harmony and balance in the final masterpiece.
Many current clients are repeat clients who have experienced satisfaction with Jeghier's services. Additionally, numerous clients recommend Jeghier Architect to associates, friends, and business partners. Services provided include Architectural Design, Master Planning, and Project Supervision. Jeghier Architect ensures a thorough and meticulous design process, making it the natural choice for those seeking a business partner and architectural consultant capable of transforming dreams into workable designs.
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	Champagne Tower, Southampton-UK Architect and His Holiday</p>

Champagne Tower, Southampton-UK Architect and His Holiday

Serving champagne from a champagne tower is a very impressive party trick. During My trip at QE II ( Queen Elizabeth II ) Cruise ship, about 3 weeks start from Southampton, to La Coruna, Tenerife, La Madeira, La Palma, and to Amsterdam, December 2017, sometimes wasn’t that bad to spent 3 nights at the middle of nowhere especially if you really want to see heaps of young peoples at your age,.. ha ha.. and definitely you still have plenty of time to do some of your works from the ship to pay your holiday bills,.. ha ha ha ha..

I had a chance to make a tower from the champagne glasses, to be part of a new years eve celebration,..we were work hard to create that experiences tried to make a spectacular night with special design for the beverages.

There is absolutely nothing more celebratory than serving Champagne from a Champagne tower – that is unless you also plan to saber the bottles of Champagne before raining the delicious liquid down into the glasses.

And constructing one isn’t as hard as you might think. In fact, with the right tools, it’s pretty simple, but no one else has to know that. Here’s a step-by-step guide to building the perfect Champagne tower, allowing you to look like a boss this holiday season, or really any other time of the year where a tower would look awesome – we think weddings are a perfect example.

As much as we love a beautiful Champagne flute and even just plain old white wine glasses, neither should be used in the construction of your tower. Also, it’s important that all the glasses be identical. Many party supply companies have these glasses available to rent if you don’t want to have leftover coupe glasses lying around after completing your epic tower display. That said, coupe glasses are awesome, and great for serving cocktails in as well, so it’s up to you!

We can’t stress this enough, the base of your tower needs to be sturdy. We like to use a large coffee table, or a dining room table for the job. A flimsy card table covered with a tablecloth just won’t do – unless you want Champagne and broken glass all over the floor.
You may also want to also place a towel or spillage tray under your table, just in case a bit of the Champagne drips, though it shouldn’t.

The tower is built by creating squares that get successively smaller as the tower rises. The one we’ve built in the pictures starts with a base of glasses that is four glasses by four glasses, the next level is three by three, then two by two and finally one glass sits at the top. If you’d like to go bigger, perhaps by starting with a base that is ten glasses by ten glasses, then your next layer would be nine by nine, then eight by eight and so on.

As you build the tower make sure each glass is snuggly touching the other glasses. If you do this correctly, four glasses touching will create a diamond shape in the middle.

After you’ve constructed your first level, move on to the second. Place the center of each glass’s stem directly in the center of the diamonds created by the touching glasses on the lower level.

When your tower is completed you should have several layers of successive touching glasses, with every layer above placed in the center of the diamond created by the glasses, with one solitary glass sitting at the top.

Sure, Prosecco, Cava and even sparkling Cider will work here, but you went to the trouble of building the tower in the first place, so why scrimp now?

This part takes a ton of patience, but when done right, it looks super cool. Slowly begin pouring the chilled Champagne into the glass at the top of the tower, allowing the Champagne to overflow. The overflowing Champagne will then trickle into the glasses on the level below, filling until they overflow and fill the glasses below them and so on. Simply continue pouring Champagne into the top glass until all the other glasses are filled.

It takes about one bottle of bubbly per 5 glasses, so if you have a 26-glass tower like ours, you’ll need 6 bottles to fill the entire thing.

Once the tower is filled, it’s time to allow your guests to grab a glass and make a toast!