What Are Traditional House Plans?
The Traditional House has been a time-honored house design among many designers across the country. This type of style of home typically exemplifies an extravagant outward appearance rich in character. Even though the traditional home in and itself is not a particular house style, it can have different characteristics of some home styles. The traditional home generally has hipped or gabled roofs. It can be wood and/or brick, one story or two stories, small or large, but there are no distinct features that give way to a category of its own.
Featured Traditional House Plan
Traditional House Plan # 15551
Number of Bedrooms: 3
Number of Bathrooms: 2.5
Width of House: 73 feet
Depth of House: 51 feet
First Floor: 1855 sq. ft.
Total Living Area: 1855 sq. ft.
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Beautiful split bedroom plan house. 3 bedrooms/can be built with 2, 2.5, 3, or 3.5 baths. Great room features 12-foot ceilings, and fireplace with gas logs and transoms above the windows. Great views of great room and back yard from kitchen. Large master bedroom which features jet tub in master bath. Other key features include walk-in pantry, large utility room, wet wear closet, and large garage.
Basement Foundation Option - Stair Location: Garage moves out 4'0 to the front, stair to basement added to wall next to stairs going up to Bonus Room. This adds 153 square feet to the unheated area, and 21 sq. ft. to the heated area. Roof slopes: Garage 12:12; Hip roof over Master suite 7:12; Shed roof over rear porch 4:12.
Our House Designers
We provide variety in all of our house plans through relationships we have with different house designers throughout the nation. That’s the reason we have the largest collection of traditional stock house plans on the web. All plans on our web site are different and we are constantly adding new designers with new home designs to our house plans collection. Currently we feature approximately 110 licensed house designers and architects, each with their own interpretation of style in their home designs.
All house plans by our designers meet a nationally accepted set of building codes. However, it is important to check your local building codes before purchasing stock house plan as is. Some states may require an architectural stamp or plan to brought up to code for the state in which you reside.
Articles you should read:
- Homeowners Wrestle With the Traditional vs. Contemporary Debate
- Why buy Stock House Plans?
- The Sum of its Parts
- How to Choose a Traditional House Plan