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Pricing and Design Info for 6 Prefab Cabin & Cottage Firms

Updated on January 02, 2017
Prefab cottages and cabin designs nowadays can be contemporary (like this Maxwell model) to the traditional (like the classic log cabins built by the Amish Wood-Tex). Customization options, design formats, floorplans, and pricing run the gamut.
Prefab cottages and cabin designs nowadays can be contemporary (like this Maxwell model) to the traditional (like the classic log cabins built by the Amish Wood-Tex). Customization options, design formats, floorplans, and pricing run the gamut. | Source

Prefab homes have become increasingly popular, with modularization allowing buyers to customize the layout and functionality of their homes, but at a generally lower cost than stick homes because of standardized components (the Ikea effect?). Designs are impressive, too. Long gone are the ugly, cookie-cutter looks of manufactured homes; you're far more likely these days to see contemporary styles integrating wood, metal, glass, composites, and other materials that speak to 21st-century tastes.

The prefab revolution has even infiltrated cabins, cottages and other small, typically one-room structures. Some companies are using shipping containers in a clever, postmodern riff on industrial styling. Others are exploring a full range of formats, from traditional (think log cabins) to the innovative.

In this article, I'll explore six U.S.-based companies that manufacture prefabricated cabins and cottages. I've tried to include relevant pricing and lead time information, as well as images indicative of each firm's design direction. I have my personal favorites, but I really am inspired by the thought given to each design's aesthetics, functionality, and easy of assembly (if there's any assembly required at all!).

A note about costs: Each firm's products are distinct from one another, and different from competitors' as well, so while it's difficult to pin pricing to some standard metric like square footage, I've provided pricing on some of these companies' popular models so you can get a feel for what you can expect.

Click thumbnail to view full-size
The Cabana features 10-foot ceilings and a generous 631 sq ft footprint. Cabana - Floor PlanThe Cabana Mini offers 438 sq ft of space and 9-foot ceilings.Cabana Mini - Floor Plan
The Cabana features 10-foot ceilings and a generous 631 sq ft footprint.
The Cabana features 10-foot ceilings and a generous 631 sq ft footprint. | Source
Cabana - Floor Plan
Cabana - Floor Plan | Source
The Cabana Mini offers 438 sq ft of space and 9-foot ceilings.
The Cabana Mini offers 438 sq ft of space and 9-foot ceilings. | Source
Cabana Mini - Floor Plan
Cabana Mini - Floor Plan | Source

Blu Homes (formerly Modern Cabana)

Modern Cabana was a San Francisco-based, family-owned business (acquired by Blu Homes in 2012) that focuses on a small range of cabins that are relatively easy to assemble (assuming your carpentry skills are up to snuff).

The Blu Homes Cabana offers the following at a $265,000 starting price:

  • 631 sq. ft.
  • 10' ceilings
  • 1-2 bedrooms
  • LED lights
  • Merv 16 whole air filtration
  • Greenguard-certified products
  • Optional glass Nanawall option (to "let the outdoors in")
  • Zoned heating and cooling
  • Motion sense faucets
  • California Closet options

The similar Cabana Mini comes with the following with a $235,000 base price:

  • 438 sq. ft.
  • 9' ceilings
  • Studio or 1 bedroom
  • LED lights
  • Open floorplan or bedroom option
  • Greenguard-certified products
  • Optional Nanawall
  • California Closet options

The company can also arrange for a foundation if one is needed. They also work with local electricians to manage the electrical hookup after installation.

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The Homestead features a large second story with loft, and two gabled dormers. Invoking Cape Cod, this full-featured but rustic design starts at $231,174 for a 3-bed, 2-bath design.Homestead: bedroom with adjoining bath and closetHomestead: cathedral-style great room and wooden bannisterHomestead: generously appointed kitchen with islandLegacy: The A-frame roof and gables allow the Legacy to withstand serious snowfall. Legacy: Tall ceilingsLegacy: Open kitchenLegacy: Traditional wood stoveThe more modest and rustic Sportsman evokes the pioneer spirit.Sportsman: bedroomSportsman: great roomSportsman: kitchenThe cozy Weekender has charm but less space.Weekender: bedroomWeekender: dining roomWeekender: kitchen
The Homestead features a large second story with loft, and two gabled dormers. Invoking Cape Cod, this full-featured but rustic design starts at $231,174 for a 3-bed, 2-bath design.
The Homestead features a large second story with loft, and two gabled dormers. Invoking Cape Cod, this full-featured but rustic design starts at $231,174 for a 3-bed, 2-bath design. | Source
Homestead: bedroom with adjoining bath and closet
Homestead: bedroom with adjoining bath and closet | Source
Homestead: cathedral-style great room and wooden bannister
Homestead: cathedral-style great room and wooden bannister | Source
Homestead: generously appointed kitchen with island
Homestead: generously appointed kitchen with island | Source
Legacy: The A-frame roof and gables allow the Legacy to withstand serious snowfall.
Legacy: The A-frame roof and gables allow the Legacy to withstand serious snowfall. | Source
Legacy: Tall ceilings
Legacy: Tall ceilings | Source
Legacy: Open kitchen
Legacy: Open kitchen | Source
Legacy: Traditional wood stove
Legacy: Traditional wood stove | Source
The more modest and rustic Sportsman evokes the pioneer spirit.
The more modest and rustic Sportsman evokes the pioneer spirit. | Source
Sportsman: bedroom
Sportsman: bedroom | Source
Sportsman: great room
Sportsman: great room | Source
Sportsman: kitchen
Sportsman: kitchen | Source
The cozy Weekender has charm but less space.
The cozy Weekender has charm but less space. | Source
Weekender: bedroom
Weekender: bedroom | Source
Weekender: dining room
Weekender: dining room | Source
Weekender: kitchen
Weekender: kitchen | Source

Riverwood Cabins (Wood-Tex)

If traditional is what you're after, you couldn't go more traditional than Wood-Tex. They're designed and built by the Amish! In addition to horse barns and chicken coops (fancy some part-time husbandry?), the company offers prefabricated log cabins, cottages, and sheds. As you might imagine, with simplicity comes a decidedly postmodern design aesthetic and reasonable prices. The company is based in the Finger Lakes region of upstate New York (Himrod, on Seneca Lake).

  • Log Cabins (Riverwood Cabins): Wood-Tex's offshoot, Riverwood Cabins, has 5 basic cabin designs:
    • Homestead: 1 1/2-story, 2-5 bedrooms, and 1,791-2,726 sq. ft., the Homestead design is one of the largest Riverwood offers. Prices range from $231,174 (3bd, 2ba, 1,791 sq.ft) to $329,620 (5bd, 3.5ba, 2,726 sq. ft.).
    • Legacy: The A-frame roofed Legacy also offers a larger footprint, at 1,600-2,305 sq. ft. and 2-4 bedrooms. With a cathedral-style great room, costs run up to $314,093 for a 4-bedroom, 3-bath 2,305 sq. ft. home.
    • Riverwood: This ranch-style, single-floor dwelling with 2-3 beds and 792-1,508 sq. ft. is the most popular style offered by the company. Prices run from $116,586 for a 2-bd, 1-ba 800 sq. ft. model (the 792 sq. ft. model is slightly more expensive) to $174,930 for a 3-bd, 2-ba 1,508 sq. ft. model.
    • Sportsman: The classic, modest 1-3 bed cabins, on a smaller 390-1,334 sq. ft. footprint, range from $68,936 for the smallest (1 bd, 390 sq.ft.) to $156,283 for the biggest (2 bd, 2 ba, 1,334 sq.ft; the 3-bd models are a bit smaller and cheaper)
    • Weekender: The smaller Weekenders offer 4'-6' porches and 2-3 bedrooms. Costs range from $111,437 for a 2-bd, 1-ba 660 sq. ft. model to $152,304 for a 2-bd, 2-ba 1,376 sq.ft model (the 3-bd models are more modestly priced).
  • Sheds: The company 9 shed styles, from Victorian cottages, to poolhouses, with similar rectangular layouts and dimensions (6 ft x 8 ft, to 14 ft x 40 ft), but different designs and optional styling. The Colonial Quaker Shed will bring you back to 17th and 18th century America, while the Victorian cottage evokes an Industrial Era English look with its dormer roof and centrally-fixed octagonal window.
    To give some indication on pricing, a 6 ft x 8 ft simple Garden Shed runs about $2,035 without options (give or take a couple of hundred bucks depending on your siding choice, Duratemp cheaper than vinyl), while a 14 ft x 40 ft Victorian cottage would run about $8,230 for a Duratemp-sided cottage, and about $2,300 more if you wanted vinyl siding. (Duratemp is 1/8" Douglas fir backed by 1/2" plywood; the costs above include painting)

The company also manufactures prefabricated garages, gazebos, furniture made from 100% recycled plastic milk jugs, and the aforementioned horse barns and chicken coops.

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In this installed Ready Structures cottage, the exterior features fiber cement board (low maintenance), full-width wood deck, and plenty of windows.3 different floorplans available for the smallest Ready Structures cottage, the 1414S. The additional $5,000 for the Solo or Sleeper options gives you more in terms of furniture, and either a bath (Solo) or 1/2 bath (Sleeper).This kitchen demonstrates the heavy emphasis on natural wooden surfaces integrated into the rustic-feeling interior design. Those panels under the dog are under-floor storage.The sparse, but warm and bright interior, leave a lot of options open for homeowners with an eye towards decoration.
In this installed Ready Structures cottage, the exterior features fiber cement board (low maintenance), full-width wood deck, and plenty of windows.
In this installed Ready Structures cottage, the exterior features fiber cement board (low maintenance), full-width wood deck, and plenty of windows. | Source
3 different floorplans available for the smallest Ready Structures cottage, the 1414S. The additional $5,000 for the Solo or Sleeper options gives you more in terms of furniture, and either a bath (Solo) or 1/2 bath (Sleeper).
3 different floorplans available for the smallest Ready Structures cottage, the 1414S. The additional $5,000 for the Solo or Sleeper options gives you more in terms of furniture, and either a bath (Solo) or 1/2 bath (Sleeper). | Source
This kitchen demonstrates the heavy emphasis on natural wooden surfaces integrated into the rustic-feeling interior design. Those panels under the dog are under-floor storage.
This kitchen demonstrates the heavy emphasis on natural wooden surfaces integrated into the rustic-feeling interior design. Those panels under the dog are under-floor storage. | Source
The sparse, but warm and bright interior, leave a lot of options open for homeowners with an eye towards decoration.
The sparse, but warm and bright interior, leave a lot of options open for homeowners with an eye towards decoration. | Source

Ready Structures

Taking a more contemporary turn, Traverse City, Michigan-based Craven Construction's Ready Structures (formerly Cottage in a Day) manufactures a small range (6 models, each with some layout variants) of small, attractive, eco-friendly prefabricated cottages. Square footage ranges from 182 to 750 sq ft, and prices, depending on layout, from $49,500 to $206,000 plus delivery, a price which includes installation (within Michigan; out of state can incur additional installation and permitting costs) and high-end, environmentally-friendly kitchen and bathroom fixtures.

In addition to the style demonstrating ample modern flair, Ready Structures' models pay attention to environmental friendliness:

  • Bamboo flooring
  • Structural insulated panel (SIP) construction (OSB over expanded polystyrene; typically an R-value of 13.8)
  • Energy Star® windows
  • Concrete pier foundation (low impact to home site)

As its former name implies, installation (for the smaller models, at least) can be accomplished in a single day, but there is still some lead time involved for fabrication of the home, particularly if there are any customization options.

Speaking of options: while the decks, kitchens, and bathrooms are standard (depending on layout choice), optional fireplaces, wood stoves, outdoor showers, stackable washer/dryer combinations, and additional kitchen features like a garbage disposal and dishwasher, are available.

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Cabin Fever's Maxwell 16-20 is a 320 sq ft single-room unit that can be outfitted with a bath and full kitchen. This cabin starts at $43,450 with kitchen and bath, or about $93/sqft for the Shell+Plus Cabin.The spare but attractive interior comes with a natural wood ceiling, insulated single windows, and curved, exposed wooden beams.A shot of the Maxwell kitchen, and a glimpse of the bathroom. Cabinetry and appliances are from Ikea, with a mind to economy and simplicity.A Maxwell unit converted into a backyard office, a common use of prefab cabins and cottages.
Cabin Fever's Maxwell 16-20 is a 320 sq ft single-room unit that can be outfitted with a bath and full kitchen. This cabin starts at $43,450 with kitchen and bath, or about $93/sqft for the Shell+Plus Cabin.
Cabin Fever's Maxwell 16-20 is a 320 sq ft single-room unit that can be outfitted with a bath and full kitchen. This cabin starts at $43,450 with kitchen and bath, or about $93/sqft for the Shell+Plus Cabin. | Source
The spare but attractive interior comes with a natural wood ceiling, insulated single windows, and curved, exposed wooden beams.
The spare but attractive interior comes with a natural wood ceiling, insulated single windows, and curved, exposed wooden beams. | Source
A shot of the Maxwell kitchen, and a glimpse of the bathroom. Cabinetry and appliances are from Ikea, with a mind to economy and simplicity.
A shot of the Maxwell kitchen, and a glimpse of the bathroom. Cabinetry and appliances are from Ikea, with a mind to economy and simplicity. | Source
A Maxwell unit converted into a backyard office, a common use of prefab cabins and cottages.
A Maxwell unit converted into a backyard office, a common use of prefab cabins and cottages. | Source

Cabin Fever

Cabin Fever, with offices in Miami and Los Angeles, offers 4 dimensional variants of its Maxwell series, ranging from 320 sq ft (the Maxwell 16-20), up to 800 sq ft for the 2-bedroom, 2-bath 16-50. The simple, bungalow-style designs come with relative affordability: $29,900 for a bare-bones ("Shell-Plus") 16-20, up to $92,100 for a fully-outfitted 16-50.

Fixtures and appliances are from Ikea, but they can be upgraded, as can insulation (R-22 roof and R-17 walls are standard), the standard maple interior paneling and kitchen surfaces, bamboo flooring, and Duro-Last PVC membrane roof.

In addition to the Maxwell line, Cabin Fever offers the Zip (starting at $16,500 for the 120 sqft plan) and custom and commercial options.

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RS's cabins scream rustic living. Many of the elements used are sourced from 80-100 year old barns and other buildings.Mounted on either pier-and-beam or slab foundations, RS cottages come fully assembled and require only utility hookups for move-in.Modern appliances set off by reworked, traditional material creates an intriguingly contemporary, hybrid look.A bedroom space can be simultaneously cozy, enclosed within warm, antique wood, and open with windows to the outside.Wood and metal come together in this basic RS interior design.
RS's cabins scream rustic living. Many of the elements used are sourced from 80-100 year old barns and other buildings.
RS's cabins scream rustic living. Many of the elements used are sourced from 80-100 year old barns and other buildings. | Source
Mounted on either pier-and-beam or slab foundations, RS cottages come fully assembled and require only utility hookups for move-in.
Mounted on either pier-and-beam or slab foundations, RS cottages come fully assembled and require only utility hookups for move-in. | Source
Modern appliances set off by reworked, traditional material creates an intriguingly contemporary, hybrid look.
Modern appliances set off by reworked, traditional material creates an intriguingly contemporary, hybrid look. | Source
A bedroom space can be simultaneously cozy, enclosed within warm, antique wood, and open with windows to the outside.
A bedroom space can be simultaneously cozy, enclosed within warm, antique wood, and open with windows to the outside. | Source
Wood and metal come together in this basic RS interior design.
Wood and metal come together in this basic RS interior design. | Source

Reclaimed Space

With a nod to early 20th-century industrial designs, Reclaimed Space offers a range of modular cabin/cottage options made with reclaimed building materials—we're talking lots of corrugated metal surfaces, vintage fixtures with an original-looking patina (clawfoot tubs, anyone?), and plenty of unfinished wood. The visual nostalgia is still pretty affordable: an average of $150/sqft, for a range of designs starting with a small 196 sqft $34,000 with basic bathroom and kitchenette, to the 1240 sqft $198,400 Breezeway full size home with two bedrooms and one and a half bath.

By using materials from old homes, barns, and building structures that would otherwise be destined for landfill, RS claims that its products are environmentally-friendly. The homes are also assembled "drop-ready" at their headquarters in Austin, Texas, requiring just a few hours to connect to any utility (water, electricity, sewage) hookups, provided there's a slab foundation ready.

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This cottage with vertical cedar exterior and optional porch is a real charmer. This model is a simple backyard bungalow.Careful exterior and roof choices made this cottage match the adjoining house.A simple, unadorned interior of a YardPod - great for small outdoor offices like this one.A simple, flat-roofed model being assembled on site in Oakland, California.
This cottage with vertical cedar exterior and optional porch is a real charmer.
This cottage with vertical cedar exterior and optional porch is a real charmer. | Source
This model is a simple backyard bungalow.
This model is a simple backyard bungalow. | Source
Careful exterior and roof choices made this cottage match the adjoining house.
Careful exterior and roof choices made this cottage match the adjoining house. | Source
A simple, unadorned interior of a YardPod - great for small outdoor offices like this one.
A simple, unadorned interior of a YardPod - great for small outdoor offices like this one. | Source
A simple, flat-roofed model being assembled on site in Oakland, California.
A simple, flat-roofed model being assembled on site in Oakland, California. | Source

YardPods

San Francisco-based YardPods has two main small cottage variants, based on materials: ST (light-gauge steel) or SP (structured insulated panel), the latter a bit of a better value and able to be shipped around the country (the former is limited to California buyers). Sizes range from 8' x 8' (64 square feet) to 10' x 12' (120 square feet), although they do offer custom footprints as well. There is a tremendous range of options available--from roofing materials and shape, to exterior walls, and power choices--allowing the buyer plenty of customization options.

Pricing runs at just over $3,600 pre-tax for a bare-bones, floorless small cottage delivered within the San Francisco Bay Area, to $8,500 pre-tax for a 120 sq. ft. model with a shed roof with cool roof membrane delivered to Los Angeles.

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    • K9keystrokes profile image

      India Arnold 4 years ago from Northern, California

      When I was much younger, our family built a log cabin from scratch. We fell the trees, mortared the gaps, even stripped the bark and poured the foundation by hand. My dad was really into his "frontier" stage of life (we just don't talk about his "outhouse" project). These prefabs are far more beautiful, and much easier to built, to say the least. This brings back some very cool memories for me. I have always secretly wanted a modern style cabin, and the fact that you show me a few Prefab versions, really rings my dinner bell! I love the studio cabana idea, what a great way to add flair and a comfort casual style to a home. I was really surprised by the low prices,...very surprised! Great hub my friend!

      Cheers and a rustic Shalom!

      HubHugs~

      K9

    • leahlefler profile image

      leahlefler 4 years ago from Western New York

      This is a fantastic guide! A lot of people in our area own land on the lake or on the edge of state lands, and a pre-fab cottage would be an economical way to provide some lodging. I really like the company using reclaimed materials - so many people out here purchase RV's and use those as temporary housing, but the pre-fab cottages are cheaper and more environmentally friendly!

    • Edgar Arkham profile image

      Edgar Arkham 4 years ago from Modesto, CA

      Very interesting article.

    • livelonger profile image
      Author

      Jason Menayan 4 years ago from San Francisco

      Thank you for your comments!

      K9: Wow, I'm sure building your own brings with it substantial satisfaction of having built something from scratch, but...these prefab units can capture the same look at a fraction of the effort. :) HubHugs and shalom; thank you for stopping by for a comment!

      Leah: Good point, although these guys don't have wheels. (They are brought to the home site, though, via truck) I wonder how many RV owners actually take their camper on the road, though? For those who don't and who are honest with themselves, these prefab cottages might be a better alternative. Thanks!

    • michabelle profile image

      michabelle 4 years ago

      Very interesting and affordable options. They're pretty attractive, too.

    • Cardisa profile image

      Carolee Samuda 4 years ago from Jamaica

      I have always disliked pre-fab houses. Here in Jamaica the pre-fab concrete walls are thinner but I do see less of those and people are using what we know as the cement boards instead and when they are done you can't tell it's not a real block or brick building.

      I am partial to cabins because one of my dreams has always been to live in a cabin in Canada.

    • livelonger profile image
      Author

      Jason Menayan 4 years ago from San Francisco

      Believe me, Cardisa, there are some days I wish I were in a cabin in a remote part of Canada myself! ;) Thanks for your comment!

    • Simone Smith profile image

      Simone Haruko Smith 4 years ago from San Francisco

      Gosh, these are AMAZING! I don't know if I'll ever own a place of my own, but if I do, I should like to own a very, very small cottage, so I really should consider getting something prefab like these! I think the ones by Reclaimed Space are my favorite, just because the used wood makes them seem less.... manufactured. Though ALL of these are pretty gorgeous. Hmm... guess I should start saving up. With $100,000, I see one could really get something nice!

      Thanks for the gorgeous presentation of info, pricing details, photos, and bits of background on these companies and the buildings they sell. This was a really fun read!

      Also, @K9keystrokes, DAAAAAAANG. You did the real thing! O_O

    • K9keystrokes profile image

      India Arnold 4 years ago from Northern, California

      @Simone~ LOL! Today, livelongers prefab cabins and cottages are far more doable for this old bird! But, my dad sure knew how to get us to join him on some crazy, yet amazing adventures! ;)

    • livelonger profile image
      Author

      Jason Menayan 4 years ago from San Francisco

      Thanks, Simone! I agree that the RS ones are beautiful. On a tighter budget, I like the Cabin Fever ones, since they still have a nice contemporary look to them. The Modern Cabana ones are, to me, really gorgeous.

    • TheListLady profile image

      TheListLady 4 years ago from New York City

      Wow - you have put together an absolutely amazing hub here. I love this idea for a bit of land that I want. And now I can just bookmark your hub instead of jumping all over the place. Even if I wind up with a more traditional house I would still like one of these as a guest cabin because so many people seem to have allergies to cats.

      Thanks a few millions! And rated up of course.

    • livelonger profile image
      Author

      Jason Menayan 4 years ago from San Francisco

      Thanks, TLL! I'm one of those people with a terrible cat allergy, and I agree, these cottages are perfect as a guest unit or "in-law."

    • Eiddwen profile image

      Eiddwen 4 years ago from Wales

      A very interesting hub which I vote up.

      Thanks for sharing ;take care and enjoy your day.

      Eddy.

    • Xenonlit profile image

      Xenonlit 4 years ago

      I have been fascinated with this idea, but this is the best article on the subject that I have seen! Thanks for the comprehensive information. Voted up and awesome.

    • livelonger profile image
      Author

      Jason Menayan 4 years ago from San Francisco

      Thanks, Eiddwen and Xenonlit!

    • KoffeeKlatch Gals profile image

      Susan Haze 4 years ago from Sunny Florida

      I just love the cabana. We've been thinking about going this route for a piece3 of property we have on a little lake. It looks perfect. Thanks for sharing. Up, useful, interesting and awesome.

    • livelonger profile image
      Author

      Jason Menayan 4 years ago from San Francisco

      Thank you, Gals! I think it's a terrific option, too, if you only need a little space, or something seasonal. The only thing that would dissuade me is if one design was overwhelmingly popular in the neighborhood.

    • Camille Harris profile image

      Camille H 4 years ago from SF Bay Area

      D and I are actually possibly maybe going to get a prefabricated home! The biggest challenge seems to be finding suitable land within our price range. We visited a prefab home up in Healdsburg last week and were seriously impressed by the quality. If the permit and utility process were easier, this might be a more attractive option. We'll probably end up doing a remodel, then plop one of the cabins above on the land as an in-law unit!

    • livelonger profile image
      Author

      Jason Menayan 4 years ago from San Francisco

      Yeah, they're impressive, and since they're made at scale, any design flaw is weeded out after a few iterations. Didn't know about the permit & utility complexity; I guess upgrading an existing home makes those parts easier. But, yeah, might be a convenient in-law unit option. Good luck with property search!

    • carrie Lee Night profile image

      Kept private 4 years ago from Northeast United States

      Awesome article. Didn't know there were so many options out there! :)

      If someone had their own land and really wanted to downsize to a simple, affordable life/home this would be perfect. Most units are small, however, if people got down to their bare needs it probably would fit one or two people just fine. Thank you for this informative article.

    • livelonger profile image
      Author

      Jason Menayan 4 years ago from San Francisco

      Carrie Lee: I agree. I think the designs also make a tremendous amount of use out of such small footprints, and there are a few options available if you have a lot of land. At any rate, they seem to be better options for many people's needs than stick-built homes.

    • FullOfLoveSites profile image

      FullOfLoveSites 4 years ago from United States

      It seems I want to live in all of the cottages! They will be perfect for a single person or a couple. Some look very stylish indeed. A wonderful hub overall. :)

    • idigwebsites profile image

      idigwebsites 3 years ago from United States

      We've got a large lot with a swimming and been thinking of getting this for a small cabana/cottage house -- separate from the main house of course, and just near the pool. It'll be really cute. Thanks for introducing this. :)

    • livelonger profile image
      Author

      Jason Menayan 2 years ago from San Francisco

      Thanks, Paula - I will update the entry above shortly to reflect your name change. :)

    • Richard william 11 months ago

      I'm living in Texas and purchased a tiny log cabins from ulrichlogcabins it is really great.

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