Revealed: The 2022 Home of the Year finalists

Congratulations to our 2022 Home of the Year finalists. The winners will be announced in the April/May issue of HOME. 

 

Alexandra Park by RTA Studio

 

Callerton House by Andrew Daly Architects

 

 

Clifftops by Bossley Architects

 

Cox’s Bay House by Guy Tarrant Architects

 

Black Ridge by Toby Chapman-Smith & Benjamin Connor

 

Faith and Doubt by Crosson Architects

 

Moncks Bay Lane by Objects Ltd

 

Kennedy’s House Alteration and Addition by InnoDesign Ltd

 

Park House by Irving Smith Architects

 

Lower Saddle Passive House by Respond Architects

 

Memory Rock by JCA Studio

 

One Central Bedford Terrace by Architectus

 

The Black House by Stacey Farrell

 

Terrace Edge by Anna-Marie Chin Architects

 

Surf Road by Carnachan Architecture

 

The Treehouse by Thomas Lawley

Vote for your favourite project in the Reader’s Choice Awards and go in the draw to win one of four sought-after prizes from our 2022 Home of the Year partners.

See the award-winning homes from the 2021 Home of the Year awards programme.

Home of the Year 2022 is presented in partnership with:

Latest video features

In the Coromandel, a home with a humble profile and a thoughtful design makes the most of a stunning location.

Built with awe-inspiring attention to detail, this Arrowtown home is a fresh interpretation of a familiar Otago rural vernacular.

This sculptural Northland bach is a perfect north arrow on a remote farm high above the sea.

With the sun on its bow and the community at its stern, this is a house in which the elements are always front of mind.

Trending articles

Design News

Impactful design

The 2024 Readers’ Choice Home of the Year, Sumner House by RTA Studio, is a place of striking proportions and captivating creativity: a powerful response

Homes

Open space

Perched atop an escarpment overlooking Whangārei’s town basin, this home is the embodiment of the owners’ vision, the architects’ knowledge, and the builder’s expertise.

Design News

Tangibility and presence

Nine years ago Scott Thorp moved to Christchurch to be closer to the mountains. It was here that he felt most connected to the land,