Eywa Dubai 
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Dubai has a penchant for all things luxury, and its line-up of larger-than-life buildings and hotels over delivers on that promise. 
And now, another remarkable building is all set to join the rest of the towering luxuries. Named after and inspired by the ‘Tree of Life’ in James Cameron’s movie Avatar, Eywa is an upcoming Dubai tower with 48 residences, each costing around $2.8 million.
According to its website, the tower’s residences will be waterfront and feature private waterfalls and a banyan tree décor, resembling the guiding force of life in Avatar’s city of Na'vi.
Eywa Dubai 
Interested parties can choose between 2, 3, 4, or 5-bedroom residences. There are two luxury penthouses on the top floor as well. The residences will have private waterfalls, private pools, indoor and open-air cinemas, a state-of-the-art spa facility, and private five-star dining.
Anyone with $2.8 million lying around can sign up here.
“Energy. Youthfulness. Well-being. Ancient knowledge. These are the four fundamentals of Eywa, a new world of luxury living… Designed for those who yearn for positivity, purity, and well-being. The city has never seen luxury like this,” says the European real estate developer R.evolution’s website.
Eywa Dubai 
The structure, which the developer calls ‘a living and breathing Tree of Life, is also inspired by the Southern Sky Column in Zhangjiajie National Forest Park in Hunan, China, reported LuxuryLaunches. The developer says Eywa is rooted in the irresistible concept of “Wild luxury.”
The residential development is LEED Platinum, WELL Platinum, and HealthTechPro certified, reported the Arabian Business.
Eywa Dubai 
Chairman and CEO of R.evolution Alex Zagrebelny said, “By focusing on a unique, truly luxurious experience, we don’t just build square footage; we create highly competitive, one-of-a-kind properties, and Eywa is a prime example of our philosophy."
"It almost goes without saying why healthy and sustainable housing is so important. We take an active approach to reducing carbon footprint, minimizing waste, and using sustainable practices,” he added.
The residential towers are set to be completed by 2026.