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150 sq. ft. Barn Tiny House Getaway in Portland

This is the 150 sq. ft. Barn Tiny House Getaway in Portland.


Tiny Digs Portland Hotel invites you to stay for $145 per night.

Please enjoy, read more, and re-share below!

150 sq. ft. Barn Tiny House Getaway in Portland

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Video: Barn Tiny House @ Tiny Digs Hotel in Portland

From the website:

Farmhouse charm all wrapped up in a tiny red barn. Warm wood and denim accents in the living area, reclaimed barn wood wainscoting, an apron sink, and a whisky barrel bathroom vanity are just some of the special touches in The Barn. The fat-bottomed cowhide chair and cushioned bench provide a comfortable seating area and two can dine at the drop down table with tractor seat stools…No ladders here! There’s also a tall closet on the end for hanging clothes and storing your suitcase. **Potty trained, well-behaved dogs are allowed in The Barn for an additional $25 pet fee. **

Highlights:

  • 150 sq. ft.
  • Sleeps 2
  • A/C
  • Kitchen
  • Shower
  • WiFi

Resources: 

Our big thanks to Allison for sharing! 

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Natalie C. McKee

Natalie C. McKee

Natalie C. McKee is a contributing writer for Tiny House Talk and the Tiny House Newsletter. She is a coffee-loving wannabe homesteader who dreams of becoming self-sufficient in her own tiny home someday. Natalie currently resides in a tiny apartment with her husband, Casey, in Massachusetts.




{ 30 comments… add one }
  • Diana November 9, 2016, 4:06 pm

    Just my opinion but honestly for that kind of money I just wouldn’t stay in a tiny house in Portland. I’m sure there are plenty who would but you can get much better deal in Hawaii than this. Just saying…..

    • Sparrow November 10, 2016, 1:03 pm

      I agree. The price is way too high. I can get a better deal staying in a Walt Disney World hotel, and there’s so much more to do there.

      • Diana November 10, 2016, 2:05 pm

        I don’t like the way the tiny house movement is becoming too expensive or a way for people to get rich. The original idea was sustainability and affordable living. Now itsore expensive to buy some of these than a house on land in some areas and to spend the night in one costs way more than the average nice hotel. It is disturbing to see how this has gone off the tracks.

        • Sally Schrock November 28, 2016, 3:50 pm

          I couldn’t agree more with you, Diana! I became homeless in 2010 and started looking at THs as an affordable way to become a self-sufficient homeowner again without the headaches that go with traditional single family homes (i.e., financing/mortgages, upkeep, property taxes, etc.) but became disillusioned very quickly over the high prices for some of these THs.

          Soooo, I started looking at vintage mobile homes and trailers just a few years ago and was amazed at the prices, which are FAR more reasonable than brand spanking new THs. I joined a few Facebook groups and started searching in earnest for a trailer/mobile home in good condition. I finally found my home this summer after one of my fellow vintage mobile home group members posted a Craigslist ad for a 10×50 1959 Pacemaker two-story mobile home.

          I snagged “Sweet Sixteen” (so named because she sat on Lot 16 in a mobile home park in Wahoo, NE for 40+ years) for a paltry $1,000 and she is now in Kansas undergoing restoration. In the meantime, I’ll be moving to a newer mobile home or RV to save $$ on rent. I have a Facebook page up about Sweet Sixteen and Pacemaker mobile homes in general at this link: https://www.facebook.com/sweet16VintagePacemakerMH/

        • JJ May 8, 2017, 1:10 pm

          Thank you for saying this, Diane! Like all good movements, this Tiny House one is also being hijacked by the well-heeled & opportunistic (remember how Uber initially presented itself as part of the “sharing economy?”) This Air’B’B nonsense is the same thing: an original person-to-person exchange idea is turned into a gigantic nightmare of real estate pimping. They are getting free advertising & piggy-backing on the labor & creativity of others, but are they giving anything back?

      • Eric November 11, 2016, 2:35 am

        “…and there’s so much more to do there.”

        Yeah… like spend money till your destitute… probably take a couple of months for most people.

        • Natalie C. McKee Natalie November 11, 2016, 4:38 am

          I think the idea here is just to have a fun, different kind of vacation 🙂 And just taking a look at other Portland hotel prices (nicer ones, not just the basic Best Western), it’s not completely out there price-wise. That being said, it’s totally your call! 🙂 — Tiny House Talk Team

        • Diana Angell May 8, 2017, 2:55 pm

          Depends on how you spend money Eric!

  • Marsha Cowan November 9, 2016, 10:13 pm

    This is so cute and homey…who doesn’t love a barn? Beautiful decorations, love the stairs, and that bathroom sink. So cool!

  • ZACHARY E. MOHRMANN November 10, 2016, 7:28 am

    Not bad for what almost looks to be a barn stuck on a trailer… Although it’s not really, it does show the simplicity in it’s design, and how builders are moving right along at a fast clip and churning out houses very much with easy design technique…. I love this design for it large gambrel roof which makes for greater loft space and hence giving you more head room within it’s loft… Also the barrel sink stand design is somewhat unique, and not something you see every day… Hopefully the end cost or price tags for tiny house of this type, will reflect in buyer savings, and a great start to a new life in down sizing….

    • Natalie C. McKee Natalie November 10, 2016, 9:49 am

      I think this one is just for enjoying on vacation 🙂 — Tiny House Talk Team

  • linda November 11, 2016, 9:13 am

    I like the ingenuity, imagination and attention detail in the Barn Tiny. What I liked specifically was the cow portrait above the door, the sntique horse haines rail, the barrel sink, and the plate and cup rack. In my opinion, good job!

    • Natalie C. McKee Natalie November 14, 2016, 11:59 am

      I loved that cow portrait 🙂 — Tiny House Talk Team

  • ROSEE November 28, 2016, 2:33 pm

    Quite an interesting set up. The color theme sure does blend in with the red on the outside. I agree with the price being steep, too bad.

  • jm November 28, 2016, 4:07 pm

    Yes–there will always be a discussion of price vs. value. I don’t hear too many people complaining about rolex or ferrari prices. Or calling them greedy. We even elected a billionare president so I guess a lot of people are ok with the getting rich thing.

    My complaint is them charging more for a pet and not a child!

    • Natalie C. McKee Natalie November 29, 2016, 9:45 am

      Haha I think you’d get a lot of angry parents if you charged for their kiddos 😉 — Tiny House Talk Team

    • Barnie December 1, 2016, 1:28 pm

      As a non-pet-lover, I say $25 is more than fair given the responsibility of de-dogging their THOW post-guests. I’d know the moment I stepped foot in there if a dog had stayed the night, especially recently. Rooms that accommodate pets of any kind should be designated just like those for smokers vs non-smokers imo.

  • jm November 29, 2016, 1:34 pm

    I know its a new build but the builders did a good job making it look older. The gambrel roof is pretty unique–don’t see many of those. Maybe it needs some history–like someone can claim it was a house of ill repute…

  • Barnie December 1, 2016, 1:32 pm

    Not my taste, but they’ve nailed the theme in a tasteful way and looks like a quality construction given the attention to detail

    • Natalie C. McKee Natalie December 2, 2016, 8:41 am

      The theme was very well-executed 🙂 — Tiny House Talk Team

  • Susanne December 18, 2016, 8:33 pm

    Oh as it has the appearance of a barn/shed (but clearly small) instead of a home maybe it will be less obvious it’s a home….:)

    • Natalie C. McKee Natalie December 19, 2016, 10:24 am

      And it’s meant to just be a vacation spot 🙂 — Tiny House Talk Team

  • Randy December 24, 2016, 1:40 am

    You can park that barn next to my barn any day and you can be my wingman. No! I’ll be your wing man… And I will get a summer/ fall steer for $75 bucks. I’m mesmerized by that cow picture.

  • Norm January 15, 2017, 4:19 pm

    I agree with those who consider price to be way to high for a night.
    We have people around here who are trying to get $30-40,000 to
    sell one of these places. I’m sorry, that’s greed
    I built a small one last year very cute and rustic, complete-sold it
    it for $2,400 and made money!
    Building one now out of old camper, rustic to point of being
    primitive, recessed light, toilet, stove, kitchenette, two sleeper,
    electricity, large sunroof and expect to sell for less than $4,000,
    seventy – two square feet.
    Thanks, Norm

  • Lesley May 8, 2017, 11:26 pm

    Yup, I have to agree with everyone here, it’s cute but asking $145 per night seems just plain greedy. On the other hand, who’s to judge, maybe they are just barely scraping by and are smart enough to jump on the bandwagon and create a nice side income for themselves. I don’t doubt that they will get that much from some folks who just want to have the story of having stayed in a tiny home. It’s become that trendy. I’ve always lived in tiny homes since 1989, my tiniest being 144 sq. ft. and now live in a 420 sq ft. home. I can afford to rent a bigger place, (I can’t afford to buy though, in ultra expensive Santa Cruz, CA) but I like the simple life and just don’t see the point in a big house. So now tiny homes have become all the rage and come with a big price tag and yes, they are missing the point but the rest of us who get it do not have to spend that kind of money. It can still be done cheap if you do not require all the bells and whistles.

  • Canyon Man July 23, 2017, 3:58 pm

    We need to realize some areas are way more expensive than others. I just returned form a trip where I was in Central Oregon and Park City, Utah areas. I was blown away by the price of housing in both areas. On the other hand they are beautiful areas. As for someone putting a tiny house in their backyard to rent out, many times they are trying to make ends meet. Trust me, renting homes or even motel rooms out is not a real easy way to make money. I have seen this same sort of set up for rent in more moderate priced areas for half the price. Property taxes, bed taxes and so forth all come into play and vary widely area to area.

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