Connect with us

Hi, what are you looking for?

Jewish Business News


Unicorn Club? Israeli Modular homebuilder Veev raises $400 million

The company declined to reveal its post-money valuation. Veev make the construction process four times faster, greener, and at half the cost

Laurel Townhomes via Veev/Facebook

Veev, a tech-driven Israeli real estate developer of modular prefabrication homes, announced today the close of a $400 million Series D fundraising round led by BOND and included LenX, Zeev Ventures, JLL Spark Global Ventures, and Fifth Wall Climate Tech.

The company declined to reveal its post-money valuation. In the last round in March 2021, Veev (formerly Dragonfly Group) has raised $100 million.

Veev was founded in 2008 by CEO Amit Haller, CPO Ami Avrahami, and CRO Dafna Akiva in Tel Aviv and San Mateo, California.

Please help us out :
Will you offer us a hand? Every gift, regardless of size, fuels our future.
Your critical contribution enables us to maintain our independence from shareholders or wealthy owners, allowing us to keep up reporting without bias. It means we can continue to make Jewish Business News available to everyone.
You can support us for as little as $1 via PayPal at
Thank you.

In 2017, the company turned its focus to modular construction, designing prefabricated panelized wall systems that are constructed off-site at its Union City factory.

Veev’s product solution controls the entire process, from permission to assembly and utility connections. The pre-inspected walls are delivered to the site with their cutting-edge plug-and-play system. Recently, Veev successfully completed a 78-unit housing project in conjunction with the City of San Jose in less than 90 days.

Veev’s mission is to make the construction process four times faster, greener, and at a cost, half that of the industry standard by designing, manufacturing, and assembling modular multifamily communities and auxiliary dwelling units (ADUs).

Material selection results in a 47 percent reduction in CO2e emissions compared to conventional construction materials, which means that a Veev home’s carbon footprint is nearly half that of a conventionally constructed home.

The company’s target for 2022 is to further reduce the carbon footprint of a Veev home by 25%. Veev claims that its housing materials, ranging from Light Gauge Steel (LGS) framing to High-Performance Surface (HPS), are lighter, stronger, and more sustainable than wood and drywall, with almost no waste.

The company employs 350 people, with 100 employees at its Israel development center. in November Veev established a partnership with Lennar to construct 102 attached houses in Northern California.

Veev will use the new funding to expand operations, expand building and distribution into new areas, and accelerate research and development activities that will make Veev homes even more sustainable and cost-effective.

CEO Amit Haller said: “Veev redesigned the entire homebuilding process through the lens of the home as a product – the ultimate consumer good. By reimagining every aspect of the home, including design, materials, and the built environment, and fully integrating the homebuilding process from start to finish, we have achieved a level of quality, speed, value, and sustainability previously unheard of in the industry.”



You May Also Like

World News

In the 15th Nov 2015 edition of Israel’s good news, the highlights include:   ·         A new Israeli treatment brings hope to relapsed leukemia...


The Movie The Professional is what made Natalie Portman a Lolita.


After two decades without a rating system in Israel, at the end of 2012 an international tender for hotel rating was published.  Invited to place bids...

VC, Investments

You may not become a millionaire, but there is a lot to learn from George Soros.