With cladding and a cubist-style enclosed entrance, this contemporary 3bhk home design offers a streamlined appearance on the facade. As soon as you walk inside, your gaze is pulled over the living area to the big window wall that overlooks the sloping backyard.
We acknowledge how difficult it is to keep up with the modern trends. This barndominium manual provides an overview in a concise manner. The primary living area of the house is an open floor plan. The rear wall swings outward, revealing a balcony measuring 17’6″ x 10′ wide. It can be a perfect spot to enjoy the backyard during pleasant weather with a cup of tea or coffee.
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The little front porch provides an entrance to this cubist-style house. The living room, Dining room, and kitchen are merged together to make the floor plan more versatile. The kitchen consists of a snack bar counter for easy morning breakfast. The dark tones exterior give a rustic look that is aesthetically pleasing.
French windows bring the entire house plan together. It increases the flow of space and provides flexibility. Ventilation and daylight won’t be an issue in this lovely house. Moreover, the fireplace shared by the master bedroom and living room on the main level is well planned to save space. The master bedroom has a walk-in closet. It shares the hallway bathroom consisting of a shower room, lavatory, and bowl sink.
The family area on the lower level is reached through stairs, which are surrounded by both wings of bedrooms. The covered patio is accessible from the family’s french sliding door which can be used for outdoor dining. There is a storage space provided for rarely-used things. Both the bedrooms have their own closets. They share the common bathroom on the floor equipped with a shower area, sink, linen closets, and a toilet.
With 795 sq ft of enclosed living space, this barndominium is a decent deal. Thanks for taking the time to check out a variety of homes in order to discover the best one for you. We wish you all the best!
Note: this home may be constructed using metal framing, however, you should always consult your local architect-engineer and receive professional evaluation if such an option is feasible for this plan and your local building codes.