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The Condor 400-sq.-ft. Prefab Cabin for $29,447 by NIDUS

If you liked the concept of the Dove model prefab home shell we showed you previously, but need more space, you’re in luck! The same company, NIDUS, also makes a “Condor” model in two larger sizes — one around 400 square feet, and the other around 750 square feet. And they start at about $29,447 and $49,756, respectively.

Both models have a similar first-floor set-up, with a living room, kitchen, and bathroom, but the smaller Condor has an open loft (stand-up), while the larger model features two bedrooms upstairs. Either option would work well for a couple or even a small family (especially the larger version). What do you think?

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Affordable 400 & 750 Square Foot Prefab Homes

The Condor from NIDUS Modular Tiny Home Solutions 9

Images via NIDUS

You have the option of adding these awesome built-on porches.

The Condor from NIDUS Modular Tiny Home Solutions 8

Images via NIDUS

The kitchen and bathroom are behind the doors.

The Condor from NIDUS Modular Tiny Home Solutions 7

Images via NIDUS

Loft bedroom in the smaller Condor model.

The Condor from NIDUS Modular Tiny Home Solutions 6

Images via NIDUS

Notice there is plenty of headroom up here.

The Condor from NIDUS Modular Tiny Home Solutions 5

Images via NIDUS

Smaller Condor: 3M – $29k

The Condor from NIDUS Modular Tiny Home Solutions 4

Images via NIDUS

And the larger one: 4M with Double Lofts: $49k

The Condor from NIDUS Modular Tiny Home Solutions 3

Images via NIDUS

VIDEO: This NEW PREFAB HOME Cracked the Affordable Home Code

VIDEO: Modular prefab home assembled


  • Condor 3M — Starts at ~$30K
  • Condor 4M — Starts at ~$50K
  • NIDUS Standard Package
  • TRAROM modular prefabricated wooden structure (U = 0.21 W/m2K) – 15 year warranty
  • Cellulose ISOGREEN insulation 200mm
  • Airtightness solutions from ProClima
  • Roof: metallic cover sheet from Lindab
  • Exterior: studs and wooden façade 19mm
  • Exterior doors and windows: PVC frames and triple glazing
  • Cable tubes for electrical installation within the walls
  • Water and sewage pipes within the structure
  • Ventilation ducts within the structure
  • Transport and assembly (price depends on location)
  • Land
  • Foundation
  • Transportation
  • Assembly
  • Electricity and plumbing
  • Installations
  • Wall and floor finishes
  • Bathroom and kitchen
  • Interior doors, stairs, furniture
  • Value Added Tax (VAT)
  • Accessories: garage, porch, workshop/storage space
  • Velux Skylight Window

Learn more

Related stories

Our big thanks to James D. for sharing!

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Natalie C. McKee

Natalie C. McKee is a contributor for Tiny House Talk and the Tiny House Newsletter. She's a wife, and mama of three little kids. She and her family are homesteaders with sheep, goats, chickens, ducks and quail on their happy little acre.
{ 4 comments… add one }
  • Gerald Blodgett
    July 18, 2022, 3:34 pm

    Nothing screams “open-concept” louder than a 400 sq ft living space – so not sure why you have closed off that tiny kitchen in a separate room behind a closed door! The first thing I–and I’m confident many others–would do is tear out that door and its adjoining wall, otherwise support the loft and open the space up to the main room.

    • James D.
      July 19, 2022, 12:58 pm

      It may come as a surprise but something to understand is “open concept” isn’t popular everywhere and this company is based in Romania and thus primarily services the European market.

      While Americans tend to prefer everything be supersized, with open plan living spaces. Europeans tend to prefer compactness and functionality, prioritizing functionality and minimalism over visuals, with decently distanced rooms or spaces, and in some cases even have the kitchen hidden or more blended in with the regular house decor.

      European people also often prefer to cook food from scratch and using manual methods rather than rely on an abundance of appliances, which minimizes their need for things like refrigerators, etc. Among a list of other things they do things differently in Europe and thus why they may prefer different layouts…

  • Kathy
    July 18, 2022, 8:29 pm

    I do not usually pay much attention to prefab HOUSES as I am a tiny house person, but I have to say I really like this one. Its airy and very beautiful. I would however want a “real” staircase to climb a full storey up and down!

  • e.a.f.
    July 26, 2022, 2:26 pm

    Finally a tiny home where you can stand upright in the sleeping area! Price is great and even if you don’t have everything finished inside, you have a roof over your head. This would also be great for a vacation home.
    I love the door on the kitchen. if you saw my kitchen right now, you’d understand. When Europeans are entertaining they have no wish for their guests to see any mess in the kitchen. This way you just close the door. Europeans also don’t gather in the kitchen when entertaining.

    Having a door on the kitchen also gives you two rooms. not every one likes open concept.

    I agree with Kathy, stairs to go upstairs, Aging baby boomers aren’t that athletic any more. That is something some one could have installed after the house was up. I’d purchase the slightly larger one if I were starting out when I was young. Well actually this is a perfect home, with a stair case if you’re older and don’t want the work which goes with a large open concept home.

    Many cities don’t permit small homes. However, some do, such as the city I live in.

    Really like this product.

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