Flammable organic chemicals, formaldehyde and other hazardous substances emitted from building materials raise social problems Subsequently, increased demand for nontoxic eco-friendly buildings calls for the interest in implementing recycled materials and advanced techniques in architecture. As a matter of fact, people are becoming more interested in the fundamentals of environmentally-friendly architecture in the modern era. Whether organic or inorganic, building materials consist of limited natural resources. For this reason, it requires the designer considerable thinking before designing one’s building materials. One must spend substantial amount of time when deciding whether to reuse materials that lost its original function or to scrap them permanently. In direct link to material wealth leading on to high quality in living in recent years, the amount of trash we produce has skyrocketed resulting in the change in both quality and amount of garbage we throw out. Moreover, increase in chemical combustion and energy usage due to economic growth on top of air pollution and global warming is amplifying the need for conceptual change in understanding our energy sources. This trend has resulted in the construction of more sustainable, ecological buildings. As a matter of fact, use of recycled materials in building design has taken a variety of forms in other countries and many researches have previously conducted on this topic. Consequently, this research will shed light on specific cases where recycled materials are used in architecture, and strive to popularize the use of recycled materials in building design. First, we will define relevant terms and examine different traits and types of recyclable supplies via document analysis and internet research. Purpose of this study is to generalize reprocessing techniques in architecture through evaluation of case studies in which recycled supplies were used. By offering a multidimensional analysis of building materials and their characteristics from various perspectives, this study reaps following results. First, some creative people either out of need or personal interest have taken the notion of recycling to the next level, transforming old stuff into new structures. Yet, this tech- nique is still limited to those interested-few. Second, by studying an array of factors - durability (resistance to heat and endurance) and green technology (ventilation and circulation of air) in addition to aesthetics, this research concluded in specific qualities of recycled architecture. Third, thatching was found to be extremely efficient in terms of its excellent durability, adiabatic effect and air ventilation whereas. Also, curved roofs would only make sense if the walls were mud-brick, adding the building’s exterior aesthetic value. Forth, this study endeavours to popularize recycled architecture by informing readers about potentially exploitable building materials that can easily be found in our environment as opposed to conventional materials.