The salmon cabin in Laerdal was listed in 1952 by Hr adv. Wilhelm Bugge. The main lodge has a new annex to the west consisting mainly of glass with precise steel structures that draw the vast nature into the cabin's focal point. The large glass surfaces dissolves the distinction between inside and outside and feeling the powerful surrounding landscape is enhanced. With a ceiling height of almost 3 meters, the west Norwegian nature an obvious part of the interior, in close interaction with the furniture. The fireplace in the living room is rehabilitated with new and more precise surround soapstone and travertine enshrined in the white-oiled oak floor. The patio facing the evening sun and have close contact with the river rumbles in the background. In the submerged shale zone, a Jacuzzi has been fitted and can be covered by means of a movable limb and thus becomes a natural part of the exterior oak floor. The slate zone is drawn further into a public bathroom where a large glass wall hides an adjoining sauna. In connection with the patio there is established an outdoor kitchen integrated in the access balcony outer wall. The connection with the outdoors is enhanced in all rooms in different ways by the light variations that characterize the experience of the interior and the art on the walls. All bedrooms have their own modern bathroom with use of the sandstone / travertine in combination with stainless steel, mirrors and glass. The extension of the annex houses a Conference room with AV equipment integrated in the custom designed decor. The southward glass bay window works as a visual point that gives views towards the spectacular mountains and waterfalls that surround the property. Two double doors opens onto the garden's core so that it becomes a natural part of the room. There has been landscaped new walls of dry masonry wreck slate encircling building bodies and anchors the building naturally to its ground. Surrounding the property are the old fence posts of oak replaced with double-planed and untreated oak poles to give a modern touch on a local architectural style.