V2 Prefab Microhome

V2 Prefab Microhome


Featured at the Dwell On Design Conference, the V2 Prefab Microhome is designed and built in Phoenix Arizona by V2 World.

The 384 square foot model below is the smallest version and units can be added or modified in size. The welded steel frame can be modified in 4 foot increments.

Imagine being able to design your dream home in harmony with its location.
Price is approximately $200 per square foot. Now you can live simply and energy efficient in a modern prefab microhome.

Visit the V2 World website to learn more.

Also watch the ABC News special featuring the V2 and other microhomes.


Living Room


Exterior 384 sq. ft.


  1. For me, it’s always a question of ‘cost.’

    Frankly, most of the so-called prefab houses have little to offer in terms of cost savings. They’re wonderful looking. Elegant. Mostly ‘green.’ But, what’s the point of ‘prefab’ if they’re going to cost the same as standard construction?

  2. I’m wondering the same thing. I don’t care what it looks like. I don’t need much space. But I want C-H-E-A-P and I want it to last.
    I’m looking at under-ground houses to save money on construction…

  3. $200 s.f. is stupid. Any noodle head with a hammer and a brain can build a microhome for less than 50/foot. And that’s super insulated with an R40 envelope. I’m building 13 rentals right now and I hire people to do half the work. Do some research and thinking before you shell out the dough.

  4. Right now one can purchase existing bricks and mortar anywhere around $60 to $150 per square ft. including the land it sits on. Granted the hipper design elements we all love often are absent. Still it seems to me the prefabers are going to have to get a lot more realistic about pricing if they want to capture a significant market share.

  5. Hi Phil, It looks like they have gone out of business. I’ll do some more research and see if I can find out for sure…Kent

  6. Why is it that this home looks like a bad copy ot either the Glass House or The Farnsworth House but without the class. Looking at the interior one might as well choose a poor quality mobile home.