A group of homes where the individual unit is a separate lot but the homes are attached to another (town homes).
a form of cluster housing development in which individual dwelling units are placed on separately platted lots. They may be attached to one another, but not necessarily.
A lot specifically designed to allow the building to be built on the property line.
Dwelling considered an individual unit with separate lot, but attached by common wall (townhouse, PUD).
A municipal zoning category wherein a building or other fixture may abut the property line.
The construction of a building on any of the boundary lines of a lot. Usually built on the front line, such as a store built to the sidewalk.
Cluster housing with no set-backs, so that the building is effectively on the boundary. When multiple buildings are placed in this manner, they are effectively attached to each other like townhouses. But they are typically not townhouses in the technical sense, because they do not share party walls.
Form of housing in which individual units are on separate lots, but are attached to one another. For example: a townhouse.
Building directly on the boundry line of a lot.
A form of housing where individual units are on separate lots, but are attached to one another. Example : PUD, townhouse.
A term generally used to describe the positioning of a structure on a lot so that one side rests directly on the lot's boundary line (no set back). Where allowed by zoning and/or deed restrictions, it is used for " patio homes".
Lot where a home is set to the lot boundary, which leaves very little space between the houses.
A system of subdividing that permits building on lot lines, e.g., row houses.