It is called a stucco house.
If the expanded metal mesh that the stucco is trowed onto overlaps correctly the house is nearly opaque to RF. Use Al or Cu screen to support insulation in the roof and tie the walls and roof together and your "hat" is complete.
Do not forget that doors and windows allow electromagnetic energy to pass.
Aluminized mirrors are also good shields. That geek with mirrors on the walls and ceiling was on to something.
Interesting. I didn't realize stucco required metal. I thought it was only cement and ceramic.
P.S. Your post has a high level of vocabulary. That could be off-putting to a lot of people. Your first goal in speaking should be to communicate. That doesn't always mean using the most specific words. Good luck!
Only recently has battery technology become competitive in this regard. Of course, this doesn't solve the atmospheric CO2 level problem. Or the problem of obtaining energy in the first place. This (if it works at all) could be another tool in making renewable energy more viable.
Beginning in undergraduate courses, it was somewhat better. Mainly the beginning undergraduate courses were all about getting one up to date on a few centuries of research, and there just wasn't time to discuss the frontiers of the field. Really good teachers made time for it, and stressed that there is much more to be learned. I don't think any graduate school science course, at least among the physics ones I've taken, have treated the field that way. The underlying assumption was that there is much more to be learned. But that's why there is graduate school.