Manufactured Homes San Antonio
Manufactured Housing for sale in San Antonio by 5 Factory Direct builders
Manufactured & Modular Housing for sale Located near San Antonio Texas
If you are looking for a new homes, used mobile homes new modular or new manufactured houses for sale that meets all of your needs, Champion can help. We can help you find the home of your dreams. We offer a number of different new manufactured housing and modular home floor plans to choose from, so you’re sure to find one that meets your approval. Search our selection of homes and find the mobile home, manufactured home or modular home floor plans that will be the best for your lifestyle and your budget.
You will love owning your new house. These can be made special for you. Lovely open areas for all the kids in the family to run & play. Small places & large places. Some of these houses are so big you get 5 bedrooms & sill get 2 living rooms! The biggest bedroom is the owner’s bedroom. It can be 30 ft wide and as deep. You could fit 2 king sized beds in there! The Owner’s bedroom has a very large closet with racks and lots of room to hang clothes. Some of these closets connect to the bathroom and the bedroom so you can get in there both ways easily. We would really like to show you these so that you can FEEL the difference in elbow room.
Buying a new manufactured home in San Antonio Texas is easy when dealing with us. We help expedite at our factory direct discounted prices. Have your new beautiful home moved to your land or rented lot. We are glad you came to visit us on the web and are looking forward to saving you thousands of dollars on your purchase. We offer gorgeous custom built houses with the features and extras that to be only a rare luxury provided to you by these builders.
- Manufactured Home
- Oilfield Housing – Modular Construction for Energy and Mining housing
- Factory Direct Prices on new manufactured homes or Modular Homes Purchase
- New Factory Direct Champion Home single wides
- Large Used double wide foreclosure for sale 5 bedroom bank repo
Buy at factory direct discount prices and have it moved to your land or rented lot at a mobile home community. We are glad you came to visit us here on the website and we will do what we can to save you thousands of dollars on your purchase. We offer custom built houses with the features and extras you expect from a top seller of Champion ,Redman , Legacy , Cavco and Oak Creek.
new Manufactured Homes for sale
Manufactured Home sales – Oilfield employee workforce Housing – Modular Construction for Energy and Mining housing
The Low Factory Direct Prices on Manufactured or Modular Housing
New Factory Direct Champion Homes single wides
Large Homes for sale 5 bedroom Factory discounts.
Call our local dealership for help buying your New Manufactured Home, Modular house, Double Wide, Triple wide, cabin, porch model, man camp, etc.
This is a list of bank repos
from all over South Texas. All kinds of Manufactured Homes,
USED Single & Double wide with Photos & Floor plans.
Statewide Transport of manufactured housing
We Break down, transport and set up your Texas Manufactured Homes. Call for a quote over the phone. Transport, Set up or Tear Down. We also Re level and install Skirting , FHA Foundations and handicap ramps, septic systems, electrical , driveways, fencing and other improvements
Buy turn-key man-camp workforce housing solutions for your employees. When you need oilfield houses & work/sleep trailers We can help. Need help with setting up your housing investment in Eagleford shale, Permian basin area? CONTINUE>>
We offer full turn key solutions for the Eagle Ford Shale oil and gas play. We specialize in man camps, rig site workforce sleepers and accommodations. Your Employee housing solution headquarters!
210-887-2760 check out our Employee Housing
The original focus of this form of housing was its ability to relocate easily. Units were initially marketed primarily to people whose lifestyle required mobility. However, beginning in the 1950s, these homes began to be marketed primarily as an inexpensive form of housing designed to be set up and left in a location for long periods of time, or even permanently installed with a masonry foundation. Previously, units had been eight feet or less in width, but in 1956, the 10-foot (3.0 m) wide home was introduced. This helped solidify the line between mobile and house/travel trailers, since the smaller units could be moved simply with an automobile, but the larger, wider units required the services of a professional trucking company. In the 1960s and ’70s, the homes became even longer and wider, making the mobility of the units more difficult. Today, when a factory-built home is moved to a location, it is usually kept there permanently. The mobility of the units has decreased considerably.
The factory-built homes of the past developed a negative stereotype because of their lower cost and the tendency for their value to depreciate more quickly than site-built homes. The tendency of these homes to rapidly depreciate in resale value made using them as collateral for loans far riskier than traditional home loans. Loan terms were usually limited to less than the 30-year term typical of the general home-loan market, and interest rates were considerably higher. In other words, these home loans resembled motor vehicle loans far more than traditional home mortgages. They have been consistently linked to lower-income families, which has led to prejudice and zoning restrictions, which include limitations on the number and density of homes permitted on any given site, minimum size requirements, limitations on exterior colors and finishes, and foundation mandates.
Many jurisdictions do not allow the placement of any additional factory-built homes, while others have strongly limited or forbidden all single-wide models, which tend to depreciate in value more rapidly than modern double-wide models. The derogatory concept of a “trailer park” is typically older single-wide homes occupying small, rented lots and remaining on wheels, even if the home stays in place for decades.
Modern manufactured homes
Modern Manufactured homes, especially modular, belie this image and can be identical in appearance to a site-built. Newer homes, particularly double-wides, tend to be built to much higher standards than their predecessors. This has led to a reduction in the rate of value depreciation of many used units.
Although great strides have been made in terms of quality, manufactured housing do still struggle with construction problems. Author Wes Johnson has pointed out that the HUD code which governs manufactured homes desperately needs to be updated, quality control at manufacturing facilities are often lax, and set-up issues often compromise even a well-made manufactured home. Johnson states buyers need to be exceptionally cautious if they are entertaining the idea of purchasing any manufactured home by carefully checking it for defects before signing the contract and supervising the set-up process closely.
When FEMA studied the destruction wrought by Hurricane Andrew in Dade County Florida, they concluded that modular and masonry sided houses fared best compared to other construction.
High-performance manufactured housing
While manufactured homes are considered to be affordable housing, older models can be some of the most expensive in the nation to heat due to energy inefficiency. High-performance manufactured housing uses less energy and therefore increases life-cycle affordability by decreasing operating costs. High-performance housing is not only energy efficient, but also attractive, functional, water-efficient, resilient to wind, seismic forces, and moisture penetration, and has healthy indoor environmental quality. Achieving high-performance involves integrated, whole building design, involving many components, not one single technology. High–performance manufactured housing should also include energy efficient appliances, such as Energy Star qualified appliances.
Difference from modular housing
Manufactured and modular housing- are commonly referred to as factory-built housing, but they are not identical. Modular homes are transported on flatbed trucks rather than being towed, and lack axles and an automotive-type frame. However, some modular houses are towed behind a semi-truck or toter on a frame similar to that of a trailer. The house is usually in two pieces and is hauled by two separate trucks. Each frame has five or more axles, depending on the size of the house. Once the house has reached its location, the axles and the tongue of the frame are then removed, and the house is set on a concrete foundation by a large crane. Most modern modular homes, once fully assembled, are indistinguishable from site-built homes. Their roofs are usually transported as separate units, eradicating the telltale roof line of the factory built home.
Difference from IRC codes housing (site built)
Manufactured housing have several standard requirements that are more stringent than International Residential Code housing.
A National Fire Protection Association (NFPA) study from July 2011 shows that occurrence of fires is lower in manufactured housing and the injury rate is lower in manufactured housing. The justification behind the superior fire safety is due to the following higher standard requirements:
- The HUD standard requires a flame spread of 25 or less in water heater and furnace compartments.
- The HUD standard requires a flame spread of 50 or less on the wall behind the range.
- The HUD standard requires a flame spread of 75 or less on the ceilings.
- The HUD standard requires a flame spread of 25 or less to protect the bottoms and side of kitchen cabinets around the range.
- The HUD standard requires additional protection of cabinets above the range.
- The HUD standard requires trim larger than 6″ to meet flame spread requirements.
- The HUD standard requires smoke detectors in the general living area.
- The HUD standard requires 2 exterior doors.
- The HUD standard requires bedroom doors to be within 35 feet of an exterior door.