It’s the story of how a billionaire businessman from the Midwest got his $2.8 million home built on a measly $300 for two years.
But with the help of a builder, a contractor, a friend and a family friend, the owner, a man named Bill Lubin, built a home in a backyard in a suburb of Detroit that will cost him $2,500,000.
It’s a story of a man who knew he could do it, but knew the price was going to be too high.
“I wanted to build it for my wife, and for my kids,” Lubin said.
“It was my life.”
It’s also a story about a man, a billionaire, who knew how to build, and had the money to do so, and decided to build a house on a modest budget.
The $2m home in Michigan is the most expensive home ever built in the United States, according to a website called Real House Prices, which compiles data from real estate agents and mortgage lenders.
In the past three months, the home, built for the Lubins, has been the subject of dozens of stories in national media, including a profile in The New York Times.
For the past five years, Lubin has been building and selling his $300 million house.
And while the $2M home will likely not be the first home Lubin is building, it is the first he’s built in America.
“This was the first house I ever built,” Lubins wife, Jessica, said.
And the house was constructed on a single block in a Detroit suburb that is almost entirely black.
The house is located near a church and has been in the family for three generations.
Jessica said that as a teenager, she wanted a house for her grandparents, but she had no money.
So, as a college student, she moved to a suburb where there were lots of cheap places to live, and that made her feel at home.
“That’s where I started to really like my neighborhood,” Jessica said.
Jessica and her husband built the house as part of a community project, to provide a community center for children and youth.
The project was funded by a $500,00 grant from the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development.
“We’ve been able to really make the community work, and it’s been a huge benefit,” Jessica Lubin explained.
“There are no kids or adults around.
We have a big yard, and we have a community pool.”
Lubin’s house will be the largest single-family home in the state of Michigan, according the Michigan Department of Economic Opportunity.
It will be about 3,800 square feet, or roughly the size of a small townhome, and the price tag is $3,500 per square foot.
Jessica Lubins home will be one of only two single-story homes in the country built in Michigan, the other being in Oakland, California.
In April, Lubins house sold for $3.4 million, according a listing from the Michigan Sotheby’s auction house.
That is the highest price ever for a single-room occupancy home, according an online database of home sales, and a significant increase from the $1.8 billion price tag it earned in April 2017.
Jessica is happy with the home.
She is glad that she has a house in her life.
“For me, I think this is a very positive step,” she said.
The two-story house was built on an average of about $400,000 in total debt, according data from Real House Price.
That means that for every $100,000 of debt, the house had a $100 expense.
In total, the $3 million cost is about $300 per square-foot.
The largest single expense is $150 for the water, sewer, electrical and gas.
The water cost is $70, and there are about 100 miles of pipes and water lines.
The biggest water bill was $150, which was $70 per month for the last year of the project.
The first home, a three-bedroom house, was built in 2011.
Jessica was able to build the home on her own because she did not have a loan and was able not to borrow money from anyone.
The second house, a five-bedroom home, was also built on her home.
The total cost was $5,300, or $7,500 for a four-bedroom, three-bathroom house.
The cost of the second house is $4,800, or more than $6,000 per square feet.
And $3 of that is for the plumbing, including the main, plumbing, water, and electric lines, and $1 for the fire extinguisher and the fire starter.
The homeowner has a mortgage of $250,000, but he