Owl Homes of Fredonia Urges Homebuyers to Secure Their Dream Homes for Spring/Summer 2024

Seize the Moment: Owl Homes of Fredonia Urges Homebuyers to Secure Their Dream Homes for Spring/Summer 2024

Owl Homes of Fredonia, situated at 3752 East Main Road, Fredonia, NY 14063, announces the opportune time for prospective homeowners to embark on their homeownership journey. With a striking display of over 1 million dollars in new homes on their property, Owl Homes invites you to explore the possibilities of turning your homeownership dreams into reality.

Spring and summer of 2024 are just around the corner, making this the perfect moment to start shopping for your new home. Owl Homes takes pride in offering modern, cutting-edge, high-quality homes at affordable prices. With a dedicated Home Design Room, Owl Homes ensures that your vision becomes a tangible, customized reality.

Contrary to common misconceptions, modular homes can be built anywhere, breaking free from traditional zoning limitations. Owl Homes encourages homebuyers to choose the location that resonates with them, offering unparalleled flexibility in home placement.

“Our modular homes are built to meet the stringent 2024 New York State building code, featuring approximately 15% more lumber and insulation than site-built homes. They are robust, efficient, and more affordable, representing the future of housing,” said Dominic Bellanti, President at Owl Homes of Fredonia.

The outdated perception that modular homes are restricted in certain zones or locations is dispelled by Owl Homes, as they provide a solution that adapts to your preferences and needs. The cumbersome process of hiring construction crews to build from the ground up is becoming outdated, replaced by the efficiency and cost-effectiveness of modular home construction.

Experience the convenience of having your custom home built and delivered within just 3 months of ordering. Owl Homes offers a diverse range of home plans catering to every taste and budget, ensuring that homeowners can find their perfect match.

“We prioritize providing the highest level of consulting and service to our clients. Obtaining information about total project pricing, monthly payments, and design details has never been easier. Contact one of our consultants today to kickstart your journey to building your new home,” added Vincent Sherman, Vice President at Owl Homes of Fredonia.

Prospective homeowners can schedule a consultation by sending an email with their preferred appointment time and day, or they can visit or call Owl Homes of Fredonia for immediate assistance.

Please contact: Phone: 716-673-1366 / Email: Owlhomesoffredonia@netsync.net

Hours: Mon-Fri 9-5 / Sat 9-4 / **If you need an appointment time outside of our normal hours, please contact us and a consultant will be happy to work with you.

Located: 3752 East Main Road Fredonia, NY 14063

Website: https://www.owlhomeswny.com/

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Modular Homes in Buffalo/WNY 2018

Innovative, Modular Housing That Can Grow With the Owner’s Needs

Modular housing offers a whole host of benefits including combating the growing affordable housing issue and reducing labor. This unique solution also allows home owners to start small and add as their needs change, giving them an entry way into home ownership with a very attractive solution moving forward.

When architect Brian Gaudio talks about Module, the Pittsburgh-based housing startup he cofounded in early 2016, he speaks the language of an excited techie. Module, an “operating system” for your home, creates spaces customized for every family. While it aims to provide new, more affordable, and more adjustable homes, the company doesn’t build, it offers a design and technology platform. A sense of optimism and possibility—perhaps cultivated during his time designing rides for Disney theme parks—is palpable.

But ask Gaudio about the nuts and bolts of how Module homes get built, and he begins sounding like a realist, one that may be able do what the dozens of startups that have tried to make a real business out of building, affordable, high-tech modular or prefab homes have failed to accomplish.

“We thought about how to work within the existing methods used by builders,” says Gaudio. “When we developed our wall system, we asked, ‘how does a general contractor, with relatively unskilled labor, build this house?’ We’re not here to bring NASA engineers on board to redesign the idea of home. This is about incremental innovation, and making a system that helps existing builders build better homes.”

How the Module system allows a home to grow with its owner. “We’re not trying to disrupt the system of building. We’re trying to disrupt ideas of adaptability, design, and cost.” Module

Module’s doesn’t want to be manufacturer, but rather design a system that informs future homebuilders, an easy-to-build, easy-to-expand housing product aimed at young adults. Informed by a housing personality quiz, buyers pick from one of three starter modules, which are built, in part, by an off-site partner, then assembled on site by a general contractor. Think of it like the Helix sleep of starter homes.

But the real selling point is that the modules, assembled with a patent-pending wall and roof systems, easily connect to additional Module-designed rooms and add-ons, which help owners expand their homes like a set of Lego bricks as their needs, and families, grow. Working from home? Invest in a small studio addition. Want to make more money? Attach a module designed to be a rental unit.

Gaudio and his co-founder Hallie Dumont were inspired by a passion for public interest design. Gaudio, who spent time volunteering in Biloxi, Mississippi, on post-Katrina housing, also won a Fulbright Scholarship, which allowed hime to travel and research cities and housing in Latin America. His work, which informed a documentary he made about housing, included an examination of the public housing designed by Pritzker-winning architect Alejandro Aravena. The Chilean architect’s design for incremental, affordable housing, which allows owners to built onto basic frames, influenced the Module concept

The Module system is the co-founders answers to their country’s housing challenges, including affordability, blight, and the labor shortage among homebuilders that’s driving up the cost of construction. Most of the big-name suburban builders are putting out product that’s too large and doesn’t cater to today’s young homebuyers, says Gaudio. The market needs a dynamic system that offers the “right amount of space for today” and an adaptable and affordable solution primed for urban infill.

The system begins with one of three main modules: a 640 square-foot unit with 1 bed and 1 bath called the Flat Top; The Tom and Jerry, a 1,280 square-foot unit with 2 beds and 2 baths fashioned for coliving; or the family-sized Moonlighter, another 2-bed, 2-bath option with two stories and more than 2,000 feet, depending on the floor plan. Module hasn’t released potential pricing plans yet: they’re expected to in early 2018.

Large enough to qualify as a freestanding home on a typical lot in Pittsburgh—thus avoiding the permitting issues that sometimes come with smaller structures—all of these structures have roofs that can pop off, allowing additional stories to be added, and walls with a panel that can be opened to connect with another Module structure. Starting small, the theory goes, makes homeownership more achievable. Eventually, the supplemental rooms and additions will be joined by other available upgrades, such as a new furniture package or a suite of smart home technology.

For Gaudio, perhaps the most important aspect of the Module system isn’t the design, but the construction. The basis of the system is panelized wood construction assembled on site, though it could also be stick-built in a manner consistent with how most general contractors and builders work.

In a model akin to Tesla’s reservation system, potential buyers can register on Module’s site and put down a refundable deposit to hold their place in line. They’ll then take the housing personality quiz, asking about relationships, income, and living situations, and when their turn is up, Module will create a customized plan, and then a general contractor will start working on their future home.

While the Module crew has built a test unit in Pittsburgh, the company will truly launch next year. They already have one buyer interested in a custom design, which will be constructed early next year. Once a few models take shape, the company can start looking for larger projects, possibly pairing with a builder to create 10- or 20-unit developments.

Gaudio sees markers like Philadelphia and Detroit as great next steps for expansion, secondary housing markets with available land and higher rates of millennial homeownership. In today’s housing market, perhaps the biggest disruption would be an affordable starter home.

“We’re not trying to disrupt the system of building,” says Gaudio. “We’re trying to disrupt ideas of adaptability, design, and cost.”


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