- The house is delivered in a box with parts that can be unfolded and assembled into a complete structure in by two people in under three hours
- It comes in different shapes and sizes, with the smallest going for N8.3 million and the biggest retailing at N23.3 million
- Their building materials have been tested through different weather conditions, which makes them suitable as permanent homes, getaways, working spaces, and cafes
Homeownership has become a goal that many individuals look forward to, with many failing to live the dream due to space and financial challenges.
That dream may soon be easier to realize courtesy of Brette Haus, a startup that offers a foldable house which can be moved from one place to the other for as little as $22,000 (N8.3 million).
The prefabricated house is delivered in a box with parts that can be unfolded and assembled into a complete structure by two people in under three hours. Company representative Tatjana Boreckaja:
"Plumbing, electricity, and prefabricated furniture are sustainably fixed so when you deliver it, nothing falls."
The company also offers its clients instructions on transportation as well as assembly for ease of use.
According to Boreckaja, the houses have been tested through different weather conditions and they passed, which makes them suitable as permanent homes, getaways, working spaces, and cafes.
The interior features a combined living, dining and kitchen area, with the open space designed to allow for a couch dining table.
The kitchen comes with a sink and countertop that is sufficient for normal culinary activities like chopping spices. Next to the kitchen is a bathroom that comes complete with a shower, toilet and sink.
Upstairs, accessed by a row of stairs, offers the sleeping area enough for a standard bed nestled below the low ceiling.
The houses come in different shapes and sizes, with the smallest going for $22,000 (N8.3 million) and the biggest retailing at $61,500 (N23.3 million).
Meanwhile, Legit.ng earlier reported about beautiful village mansions in Anambra that are causing massive stirs.
Trendy conversations online around the show of wealth aligned with the popular argument that though Forbes and Bloomberg may not rate Igbo men, there are big money bags.
About 24 hours after the shared photos went viral, another social media user with the handle @yungruffdad shared more photos, some of which bore similarities to the earlier posted ones, and said: "Woke up to our house trending. Anambra Igbo men."