It is wise to speak to your architect about potential roadblocks in the project and about any other extras that are likely to be added to your bottom line figure. You may also want to discuss anything that your architect may think is a better design choice.
A few questions you will need to answer will include: how many bedrooms, whether or not to have a family room, if a separate study room is valuable, and if internal garage access will be important. Plans come in both 2D and 3D versions for you to review before building begins. You will want to go over these with a fine toothed comb, as changes are much easier to make on the blue prints then once actually constructed on the ground.
Modern home plans are created en masse to suit the needs of people who don't want to customise the design of their new home. However, if you have chosen to customise and personalise your floor plan, you can do that too as long as you are prepared to tell the architect what you want. Professional architectural services cannot be replaced when it comes to building a home, so the matter is just to choose the one that suits you.
Some small homes have two floors and come with or without a basement. Some more common small homes have crawlspaces for extra storage. Traditionally they have a room off the kitchen which you can place a washer and dryer. These house are frequently Cottage or Bungalow style.
house plan drawing
modern house styles
home plans design