Main Floor Plan
Drive along the back-roads of tobacco country and you will see among the untended fields and falling tobacco barns, centuries of well-used Tidewater houses, some occupied and some standing against time with just a fading memory to hold plank to stud. The style has survived revolution, roads and railroads, war, depression, technology, recession, and the death of a way-of-living because it perfectly accommodates costal conditions from northern Georgia to southern Maryland. The Tidewater house is adaptable. You will notice by the lay of board or plank that many of these farmhouses began as simple one-room structures with stone-end chimneys; and you may guess that the shed-roof was attached when the farmer took a wife; and that the front shed-roofed porch was added with the growing family; and you might well be correct. Too, in traveling west you might notice that these plank houses on stone foundations become well kempt log cabins, square hewn or round. Sometimes, you will see a new Tidewater, family car and tended garden with a patch of tobacco, proud inheritor of an American tradition.
In the summer, wrap-around windows let in cool breezes from the pond through the partially screened front porch; in the winter, the home is cozy and tight, warmed by the large, fieldstone fireplace. The spacious kitchen is open to the dining table and family room. There is a hideaway television cabinet; an ample pantry/storage room; two bedrooms; two baths and an outdoor shower. This home has rustic stone walls, a dog-run, and a dock for sunning, fishing, parties, and romantic boating excursions.
Family Room: 17’-11” x 15’-9”
Kitchen: 17’-11” x 15’-9”
Master Bedroom: 14’-2” x 12’-4”
Master Bath: 14’-2” x 6’-5”
Bedroom: 10’-0” x 12’-4”
Plan Set Price
All plans are drawn at ¼” scale or larger and include :
- Foundation Plan: Drawn to 1/4" scale, this page shows all necessary notations and dimensions including support columns, walls and excavated and unexcavated areas. Most of our plans show a basement and alternate crawl space or slab plan.
- Exterior Elevations: A blueprint picture of all four sides showing exterior materials and measurements.
- Floor Plan(s): Detailed plans, drawn to 1/4" scale for each level showing room dimensions, wall partitions, windows, etc. as well as the location of electrical outlets and switches.
- Cross Section: A vertical cutaway view of the house from roof to foundation showing details of framing, construction, flooring and roofing.
- Interior Elevations: Detailed drawings of kitchen cabinet elevations and other elements as required.
To help you determine if this plan will fit within your budget, our Cost-to-Build™ report will provide you a location specific Cost-to-Build™, which is based on your zip code. Order a Cost-to-Build™ Report today to get an accurate, location specific construction cost for any house plan on Houseplans.com. It's a great way to budget your project and compare different plans. It's an easy process and one of our expert plan advisors will take you through a comprehensive interview to determine the materials, finishes, fixtures and more to help you know in advance the likely cost to build a new home from Houseplans.com's blueprints.Cost-to-Build Report
Best Price Policy
Some of our plans are also available on other websites and in printed catalogs. We are committed to selling these plans at or below the lowest price available elsewhere. If you find a regularly priced plan (not “on-sale”) for a lower price, we'll beat the advertised price by 5%. We will match the price for any on-sale plans.More details »
All sales on house plans and customization/modifications are final. No refunds or exchanges can be given once your order has started the fulfillment process.
All house plans from Houseplans are designed to conform to the local codes when and where the original house was constructed.
In addition to the house plans you order, you may also need a site plan that shows where the house is going to be located on the property. You might also need beams sized to accommodate roof loads specific to your region. Your home builder can usually help you with this. You may also need a septic design unless your lot is served by a sanitary sewer system. Many areas now have area-specific energy codes that also have to be followed. This normally involves filling out a simple form providing documentation that your house plans are in compliance.
To find out what documents you should expect with your house plans, see what's included?
In some regions, there is a second step you will need to take to insure your house plans are in compliance with local codes. Some areas of North America have very strict engineering requirements. Examples of this would be, but not limited to, earthquake-prone areas of California and the Pacific Coast, hurricane risk areas of the Florida, Gulf & Carolina Coasts. New York, New Jersey, Nevada, and parts of Illinois require review by a local professional as well. If you are building in these areas, it is most likely you will need to hire a state licensed structural engineer to analyze the design and provide additional drawings and calculations required by your building department. If you aren’t sure, building departments typically have a handout they will give you listing all of the items they require to submit for and obtain a building permit.
Additionally, stock plans do not have a professional stamp attached. If your building department requires one, they will only accept a stamp from a professional licensed in the state where you plan to build. In this case, you will need to take your house plans to a local engineer or architect for review and stamping. In addition, plans which are used to construct homes in Nevada are required to be drawn by a licensed Nevada architect.
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This plan can be modified!
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