Joined: 07 Jul 2016
|Posted: Thu Jul 07, 2016 9:55 am Post subject: Hzxiaoya Container Houses units are routinely stacked
|shipping container house kit technology employs methods of construction that include glue-nailed sheathing and decking with redundant framing members. These methods make a modular home a safer place to hang your hat if you live in earthquake or tornado prone areas of the country. Modular homes are built to survive nature's onslaught.
Since that time Douglas Cutler has designed numerous single family and multi family homes both nationally and internationally. These homes have been showcased in Better Homes & Gardens, Architectural Record, Builder Magazine and many other numerous publications.
The frame work of today's modular home matches or exceeds site-built or panelized homes as modular homes are engineered for safe use in each specific geographic region where they are sold. Modular construction may be the safest method on the market as strict adherence to all applicable building codes is enforced through required state inspections.
There are endless examples of factory-built homes that have been in continuous use for 50, 60 and 70 years. One example would be module homes built 50 years ago in the mid west by National Homes. These homes ranged in cost from $7,000 to $9,000 complete. These same homes are still in use today and their value has increased ten-fold.
Today, over 90% of all factory-built homes are customized to meet the buyer's needs. They look as good or better than similar homes built on-site. Some manufacturers are producing spectacular mansions in excess of 10,000 sq. ft. Container Houses units are routinely stacked to reflect all types of architectural style from a New England Salt Box to an Ante Belle mansion. Modular units can be finished with stucco exteriors, tile roofs and other exterior design features making them indistinguishable from built on-site projects.