Hormuz is a historic port in the strategic strait of Hormuz in the Persian Gulf. The island has outstanding colorful surreal landscapes. Oddly, the local inhabitants of the beautiful, politically strategic island struggle economically. Presence in Hormuz is a series of touristic developments to empower the local community of the island. Its second phase is a multipurpose residence called Majara residence. What’s to my benefit, what’s to the benefit of all? Under the economic distress of Iran, increasing the GDP generates social change, which in this project is achieved by: 1. Building economically, to the benefit everyone. 2. Earmarking a bigger share of the budget to labor costs rather than expensive imported materials, to the benefit of the local population, empowering them by offering training for construction skills. 3. An adaptive and future-proof spatial scenario that can respond to unpredicted need, to the benefit of the client and the island. 4. Using materials and human resources from Iran, to reduce construction and transportation costs. Infinite Nader Khalili’s the project is a multitude of small- scale domes built with the Superadobe technique of Nader Khalili. Domes are familiar structures in the region. Their scale makes them compatible with the capabilities of local craftsmen, which have been prepared for this project with previous smaller projects. Today they are trained master superadobe masons. Swelling Earth, the infinite number of colorful particles, be they soil, sand, gravel or stone, pile up and form the rainbow topography of Hormuz Island. In this project a carpet is woven with granular knots inspired by the particles that make up the ecotone of the island. The sandbags that create the spatial particles (aka domes) are filled with the dredging sand of the Hormuz dock, as if the earth has swollen to produce space for accommodation.