Relocatable Modular Buildings
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Our System

Ramtech's relocatable commercial modular buildings provide you with fast, low-cost facility solutions that use our traditional modular construction approach. This process provides for structures that are typically built to a 60 to 80% completion in the manufacturing plant, including the application of most of the interior and exterior finishes. The individual building sections or modules are then delivered by truck directly to the jobsite and installed on a site appropriate concrete block foundation system, Once the buildings are set in place and weathered-in, the skirting material is applied and the final finish-out is performed. This traditional modular construction approach can be used for:

  • Type V (wood) and Type II (steel) structures
  • Cost-effective temporary or relocatable facilities
  • Fast building installation often in as little as 60 days
  • When the least amount of site disruption is required

Our traditional relocatable modular buildings can be used for a wide variety of building applications and are typically the best choice when you need to a new facility quickly, are on a tight budget, or will only need them for a limited period of time or plan to move them at a later date.

 

Annunciation Orthodox School Multiple Classroom Building

Project video narrated by Bryant Richardson, Director of Finance and Operations at Annunciation Orthodox School in Houston, Texas. This video was shot in the School's relocatable multiple classroom pre-K building designed and manufactured by Ramtech using traditional permanent modular construction. Totaling 6,400 square feet, the facility accommodates five classrooms each with its own private entry into a restroom area with child height toilets. There is also a large common area for recreation and food service, a combination office and employee break room, lobby area, and convenient storage and laundry rooms. The 90 day project required careful coordination of the logistics in moving the pre-manufactured building sections through the narrow tree-lined streets of Houston's historic Museum District.