This is a process that constructs a building off-site under controlled plant conditions, using the same materials and designed to the same codes and standards as conventionally built facilities. Buildings are produced in 3D "modules" that when put together on-site, reflect the identical design intent and specifications of the most sophisticated traditionally built facility.

Once the modules are ready, they are shipped to the site and fastened together. Module installation includes line connections for mechanical and electrical systems, exterior and interior finishes, where applicable. The final construction stage includes completing exterior systems such as cladding and roofing components and internal spaces like lobbies, stairwells, and elevator shafts.

Manufacturing plants have stringent QA/QC programs with independent inspections and testing protocols that promote superior quality of construction at every step of the way.

In comparison to traditional construction activity, the modular construction removes approximately 90% of the building construction activity from the site location, significantly reduces site disruption, vehicular traffic and improves overall safety and security

Modular construction techniques are analogous to assembly-line car manufacturing. Typically, four stages make up a modular construction project. First, design development by the developer and plan approval by any regulating authorities; second, assembly of module components in the factory; third, transportation of modules to the project site; and fourth, erection of modular units to form the building.

In fact, all type of building which can be built by conventional construction methods can also be built by the modular system: schools, hospitals, hotels, apartments, shops and more are possible to built using modular technology.

The off-site modular construction requires more coordination during the design/ construction processes and forces developers to make decisions earlier.

Modular construction facades have no difference from traditional construction and use absolutely the same cladding materials used in traditional construction.

Modular construction requires the lifting and positioning of each of the modules by the prearranges sequence site assembly plan. Main infrastructures supplies are connected to each module and interface lines in between modules are connected and sealed, we execute a test to make sure that the onsite works have brought the assembled modules to be one integrated complete structure.

Modular construction uses absolutely the same materials used in conventional construction.

Design and production consider the additional loads on our modules that may be applied during lifting and transportation and additional temporary or permanent reinforcement bars are added at specific location in order to absorb that extra loading and keep the modular building protected.

Yes. Modular buildings meet and often exceed the same building and fire safety codes as traditionally constructed buildings. In fact, modules are built to withstand transportation from the factory to the site and have additional reinforcement.

Modular construction uses absolutely the same shapes of the roof used in traditional construction. These roofs can be designed as an integral part of the modules or as a separate one.

There is no difference. "Modular buildings", "prefabricated buildings" and "pre-engineered structures" are all terms for buildings manufactured off-site in a factory-controlled environment that are then installed on-site once the site works are completed.

No. We can build a one floor structure up to multi stories complex. The size and configuration of modern modular buildings is virtually unlimited.

Yes. We are experienced in providing modular building solutions for high-noise health care use, apartments, hotels settings and educational facilities.

Yes. The modular building is extendable and relocatable. If you anticipate the future expansion, or possibly moving to a new site, both tasks can be further accommodated by our design team if you discuss this with us at the outset. Virtually all modular buildings can be relocated. Some installation methods are more suitable for disassembly and relocation. If you know that the building will be relocated, work with your Forta PRO representative to choose the best installation method.

Our structural engineers can ‘modularise’ any existing plans and will assist the architect in producing the correct building drawings following the needs of the client and addressing the modular construction rules.

Of course, as in conventional construction, we must address all regulations and the specific location seismic parameters are included in our computerized model calculation to guaranty full durability.

The modular design has always created in client's minds, like rectangular boarding structures without any architectural creativity. Indeed, the modular technology is based on module units, normally rectangle in their shape, which are connected one to the other to create the complete structure. The design flexibility which exist in concrete structures cannot achieved easily in the PMCT buildings. The most that can be achieved is a combination of architectural concert/other materials exterior decorative elements that in combination with the modules can shape more interesting building typologies.

The size of the module depends on project specific and logistic plan. Our team is offering a variety of sizes and heights to address the client’s needs. Any bigger dimension can be supplied easily, as a smart combination of the basic modules!