• I don't care to live in one.
  • 90% of the town that I live in you can drive through and find a house that is the same as mine. that are actually 3 different elevations for it, but all the same on the inside. We needed more than 2 developers here in the 70's
    • mushroom
      There is not necessarily anything wrong with using the same floor plans as it reduces time and cost, in theory making the project more affordable. But with a little creativity, siding, rooflines and material, and entry variations can make each house look less cookie-cutter.
  • Yes ! I almost expect to see Nabisco or Keebler printed across the side of them.
  • Yes, and the houses being alike is only the visual ugliness. The other factor is that MANY of these homes are both expensive and poorly made. They are made of cheap and sometimes toxic homebuilding materials, which is made all the scarier by the fact that, where I live, many people never open their windows. Air-conditioned nightmares it what I refer to them as.
  • That's why having the arts as an essential part of education is so important. Functionality And beauty go so well together. Who would ever rally to save a penndot bridge or build a model of a ups truck?
  • Many town planning boards seem to encourage just these sort of applications, generally anything the builder will propose to yield the "highest and best use" of the property (otherwise know as maximum profit.) Pity so many people snap them up anyway.
  • No. I think they look neat and orderly that way. I wouldn't buy one. I'm not the subdivision type, but it doesn't annoy me.

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