The recycling of the buildings is considered as important for the countries as they showcase the historical abundance of the place. The restoration of the State Buildings is not a myth but the Australian government has been time and again involved into the betterment of this establishment. It would be true to say that in regards to the State Buildings, the former government buildings are reinvigorated as retail and dining offerings. Therefore, the recycling of the buildings is not only the effort of the public enterprises, but is also of private interest which is enhanced for the public use (Coelho and De Brito 2012, 532-541). In the same light, the developers of the building have the objective of protecting the heritage of the country through this establishment and revered the inhabitants of Perth. Furthermore, they had the urge to open every door of the establishment for common use.
For ensuring that the project retained the culture and heritage of the country, the project required a considerable amount of investments so as to ascertain that the results are in accordance to the grandeur of the existing buildings. This was required for the inhabitants of the country to enjoy the beauty of the place for at least another hundred years to come. Therefore, it is one of the iconic buildings which depict the new urban era which connects the people of the country (Keefe 2012).
In the present times, the preservation of the buildings is helpful in the usage of the existing materials and benefits by the reduction of waste. It strengthens the historic character of the olden times and stimulates the operations of the entire building for future life of the establishment and for the concept of sustainability. Therefore, the recycling of the old buildings such as State Buildings is considered as the ultimate recycling project. Hence, it aids in negating the stigma that the old buildings are inefficient and require considerable amount of time, money and effort for the purpose of recycling or refurbishment. The sustainable design of the buildings has become an increasingly important topic in the current world of architecture (Hwang and Tan 2012, 335-349). The recycling of the historic buildings is considered as the initial point for the redevelopment of the important part of the country. The buildings are moved to be transformed into new property and they serve a new purpose. The adaptive reuse of the buildings is a helpful method for the reconstructing of the buildings and helps in the preservation of culture and heritage of the country (Addis 2012). The rehabilitation of the heritage buildings is considered as the crucial part of enhancing the energy efficiency which is preserved by the existing buildings. On the contrary, the new buildings require the use of resources such as land, energy, materials and financial support. Therefore, the communities seek to invest in and rehabilitate the existing buildings rather than moving towards the concept of being reviewed under the formal historic policies.
Hence, it would be correct to say that the recycling of the State buildings in Western Australia, Perth, is not mythical but time and again the country and the developers of the building have been contributing in the betterment of this building. No history is complete without the people in it and in regards to the State Buildings which is the epitome of heritage and culture of the country, the restoration and recycling of the building holds grave importance for the country as it improves the rich and abundant culture of the country (Rashid and Yusoff, 2015, 244-248).