The Joglo is a traditional vernacular house of the Javanese. It consist of two parts; the pendopo and dalem. The pendopo is the outer section of the Joglo that have large roofed space with columns and without wall or partition. The dalem (kerangka) is traditionally the inner section with walled enclosure and rooms such as bedroom and kitchen. Pendopo is used to receive guests, reception hall and living room, while the inner dalem are more private sections of the house. The term "Joglo" is often used to refer the distinctive type of Javanese roof with rising central part of roof supported by four or more main wooden columns (saka guru). The outer row of columns with rectangular plan created expansion spaces. The roof formed a pyramid-like structure with central part are taller and steeper. It is said that the roof of Joglo is constructed to mimic a mountain. The Joglos that we offer for sale (type A thru I at the end of this page) are in average 100 years old.
If you intend to buy a traditional old Joglo we need to alert you that such antique building cannot be built in a cyclone prone area, unless proper structural measures are taken. The structure of an antique Joglo is not strong enough and when it is hit by a typhoon or hurricane it will disintegrate. The solution woudl be to have us prepare a structural calculation as to beef up the unit or to order a replica which will be designed by us to full cyclone rating.
Export ban in the making
Joglos have been particularly popular with international buyers. They are still comparatively cheap to acquire and build out, as opposed to permanent concrete structures. But prices for joglos have skyrocketed in recent years, whereas the Java government has also moved to limit or even ban the export of the structures. To this end new regulations are in the making. Prices are high, because many have already been bought and brought to Bali and due to this the Javanese are now not as willing to part with those joglos that are left. The market is without a doubt overheated and Joglo prices are changing every three months. In conclusion: It is now the time to buy an antique Joglo before a total ban comes into place.
Examples of Joglo style houses.
Examples of Kerangka's
NOTE: All pictures shown above were copied from the free domain internet picture facility and only serve as an example.
CURRENTLY AVAILABLE AND IN STOCK
|Joglo-A: 3.6 x 4.8 meter
||Joglo-B: 8 x 6 meter
| Joglo-C: 6 x 6 meter
||Joglo-C: (interior)||Joglo-D: 8.20 x 6.50 meter
| Joglo-E: 11 x 9 meter
||Joglo-E (interior)||Joglo-E (interior)|
|Joglo F: 4 x 6 meter||Joglo-G: 9 x 7 meter||Joglo-G (interior)|
|Joglo H: 4 x 5 meter||Joglo I: 4.5 x 6.5 meter|
| Joglo J: 3.8 x 3.8 meter
Ideal for a small office
|Joglo-J: (interior)||Joglo-J (interior)|
EXAMPLE OF HOW WE WORK OUT THE RE-ASSEMBLY DRAWINGS (below we show 3 drawings out of 11)
| General drawing
|Roof (rafters and purlins), each of them duly numbered||Render of Joglo|
CONTACT FORM FOR PRICE INQUIRY FOR JOGLO A THRU I SHOWN ABOVE.
The price(s) that we will provide are based on "as is where is" and include our services for dismantling and the preparation of the re-assembly drawings (see above). Without these re-assembly drawings it is virtually impossible to re-assemble. The assembly drawings are very detailed and easy to use, similar to the assembly manual for an IKEA © kit. The drawings are also required to obtain an export license (exempted from export tax) . The antique Joglo's use nails which we replace by screws. For building in cyclone areas we drill each and every roof tile as to enable the tiles to be screwed onto the roof battens.