[“It depends very much on the age of the container. Also containers are once on and then they go to the demolition. But they do not look any more: they are full of dents, are nasty (smell!), rusty and the paint that is still there is pale. Doors are difficult to open (and they are not ordinary doors either. They are not suitable as entrance.) And of course there are no windows in it. You won’t see that on the Kekke renderings of architects. An old container will be worth about as much as its weight to scrap, a few thousand euros.
Containers are not intended to live or work: The dimensions are tight.Especially the height is minimal (I mean something of 2.10 m). There is no insulation so it is within just as freezing or hot as outside (and by the sun often even hotter than outside). The steel also makes this heat and cold easy to get through. When it rains, it’s a klere noise.
If you are going to isolate the thing, you will lose either width and height on the inside, or you are required to apply an extra layer on the outside.In that case, the image of the container is Fetsie. It certainly doesn’t look nicer either.
The spaciousness of a container is three times nothing.It’s literally a loft. Whoever has been in a construction keet knows what I’m talking about. That comes closest to a container.
It all sounds very romantic, living in a container.You really feel right in the middle of the South China Sea, but in the meantime it’s just Emmeloord. It’s just like living in a pipowagen or train wagon, until you realise what you all have to give up of course convenience. But yes, some people are talking about it. I have been living in a houseboat or caravan also never really snapped. The freedom you should feel there has been made entirely. And in the meantime, you have to adapt to the popy dimensions and discomfort of tight kitchens and bath cells, while that is really not necessary. Social housing flats are more spacious and equally affordable. For cheaper construction, you don’t have to take a container; All adjustments make the whole of the weather more expensive.
The only projects in which sea containers have been successfully applied are interior projects.They are then often placed in a re-used factory space of large dimensions. The container then plays the role of cheerful meeting room. The house was built around the container. A lot of hassle with the result a house that looks like, well, a house.
If you still want to build a house of containers per se, then I can help you out of the dream: the minimum height within the container does not meet the Dutch construction decree (at least 2.60 m), but there may be situations where Exceptions can be made.Some municipalities designate locations where exemptions are given, such as for the construction of ‘ Tiny Houses; ‘ which often do not comply with the building decree. Call the local Department of Construction and Home supervision for clarity, because that varies by municipality.
An architect is also very useful in the process, although that is not a requirement.Architectural engineers can also draw, although the design may be less good (but there are also bad architects who might not bake anything). What you need in essence is someone who can submit a building permit application. You can arrange the rest with a contractor.
“,” On this website you can find pictures and prices https://www.modulehome.be/nl/pre…