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You can view this plan at houseplans.com/p/120-166

Plan #120-166

traditional house by David Wiggins 2100sft
  • 2143
  • 3 beds
  • 2.50 baths
  • 50' 5" wide
  • 60' 6" deep


Plan Set
5 Copy Set
8 Copy Set
Study Set
Right-Reading Reverse
Additional Construction Sets
Each Additional Set

House Features

  • Walk In Closet
  • Main Floor Master Bedroom
  • Upstairs Bedrooms
  • Split Bedrooms
  • Main Floor Bedrooms
  • Eating Bar
  • Kitchen Island
  • Breakfast Nook
  • Walk In Pantry Cabinet Pantry
  • Storage Area
  • Unfinished Future Space
  • Media Room
  • Den Office Study Computer
  • Family Room Keeping Room
  • Main Floor Laundry
  • Workshop
  • Bonus Play Flex Room
  • Front Entry Garage
  • Loft Balcony
  • Outdoor Kitchen Grill
  • Covered Rear Porch
  • Covered Front Porch
  • Wheelchair Adaptable
  • Empty Nester
  • Suited For View Lot
  • Suited For Sloping Lot
  • Suited For Narrow Lot
  • Storage Area
  • Unfinished Future Space
  • Media Room
  • Den Office Study Computer
  • Family Room Keeping Room
  • Main Floor Laundry
  • Workshop
  • Bonus Play Flex Room

Styles Classifications

  • Traditional


Bonus 497 sq/ft
Garage 515 sq/ft
Upper Floor 505 sq/ft
Main Floor 1638 sq/ft
Porch 496 sq/ft
Depth 60' 6"
Width 50' 5"
Height 29' 6"
Roof Load 20
Primary Pitch 12:12
Roof Framing stick
Roof Type Composition
Garage Ceiling 9'
Upper Ceiling Ft 9'
Main Ceiling 10'
Floor Plan - Main Floor Plan
Floor Plan - Upper Floor Plan

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.

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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 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.

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