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26′ Morrison Model by Cornerstone Tiny Homes

This is the Morrison model by Cornerstone Tiny Homes in Longwood Florida.

The model is 26′ feet long and this particular home is moving to Colorado with its new owner. It has beautiful burnt wooden countertops and I’ve never seen the quadruple gables that this house features — pretty cool! I would love to see it fully furnished someday, but for now enjoy the screenshots and video tour below.

You can purchase both a shell version, or a finished version — details here!

Related: The Fontana Beach Tiny House

26′ Morrison Model by Cornerstone Tiny Homes

Screenshots via YouTube/Cornerstone Tiny Homes

Those counter tops are burnt — how cool!

Nice bar for working or eating and gazing out the window!

The two-tone steps are more burnt wood and laminate.

The second loft accessible via a sturdy ladder.

The quadruple gable allows for lots of headroom in the loft.

Video: Colorado Bound Morrison Model by Cornerstone Tiny Homes

Want one like it? Contact Cornerstone Tiny Homes on their website here.

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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.
{ 12 comments… add one }
  • Diana April 3, 2017, 1:54 pm

    Where is the closet? Did they use the space under the stairs? This is a really basic looking tiny home, think the builders imagination is limited. Would suggest someone else to lead the tour…wasn’t impressed.

    • James D. April 3, 2017, 8:23 pm

      It’s not a big company… So they do what they can… But the design is because that’s how the owner specified it be designed for her…

      Like many Tiny House builders they will make a TH anyway you want. So the design is more reflective of the owner than the builder…

      There are trade off to any design but also what the final product is intended to be used for often determines how it will be designed…

      Since, not everyone buying a TH wants to actually live in them full time… Some have them made as rental property, for example. Or want to use it like a guest house… Or use it for short periods as a vacation house or something like a beach house, etc… So they specifically keep it very basic in those cases…

      Not knowing the owner, it’s hard to tell… So you usually have to look at a bunch of models from a given builder before you really get a sense of what is their design from what the customer may have requested…

      • Natalie C. McKee Natalie C. McKee April 4, 2017, 5:11 am

        I also like watching the video tours because often the builders will say, “Oh ya we did it this way because the client wanted it like that.” Sometimes you can tell the builder doesn’t agree with the choice, and would have done something different, but they were making the client happy and that’s what mattered most to them.

  • Lannette April 3, 2017, 5:24 pm

    I like it. After all, it was built for a specific client. My only concern would be the front door opening out. Our snow would block the door potentially trapping you inside. The other side of that coin is that this builder is in Florida so they probably aren’t concerned about snow.

    • Natalie C. McKee Natalie C. McKee April 4, 2017, 5:24 am

      Haha yes I think that might be it! But as someone who has lived in New England, it’s on my mind haha.

    • James D. April 4, 2017, 6:42 am

      Yes, the direction the door opens is optional… Opening out is just a way to help with space as it allows the interior space to be a little more flexible around the door opening without getting in the way of the door and prevents the door from taking away space from the interior when open…

      But as long as you plan for it then you can easily keep it to open inward… Or you could go with a sliding door as a compromise.

      While, if snow is a concern then it’s usually also a good idea to add a awning over the door… It can be either detachable or fold down flat to keep the TH moveable and road legal but would provide some protection over the entryway and reduce snow build up directly in front of the door… along with being one of the cheaper upgrade options you can opt to do…

      Though, you’d need to have over a foot of snow before you need to worry about the door as the trailer and wheels places the bottom of the door nearly two feet off the ground… You can even go over two feet if the house is placed on jacks or temporary foundation pillar footings…

      However, if you have the house built locally and you live in a region that regular gets snow then it’s usually law that the door has to open inward for safety in case of fire…

    • dana April 4, 2017, 5:35 pm

      In Florida, you WANT the door to open out….so it doesn’t get blown in during a hurricane (though I hope there are lots of “tie-down” connections on this trailer before the hurricane comes through”)

      always think about the climate you are living in….needs shade, needs sun, needs good rain protection, snow, wind, etc….

  • ZACHARY E MOHRMANN April 3, 2017, 7:13 pm

    Very interesting tiny house…!

  • Paul Larsen April 3, 2017, 9:12 pm

    Looks very nice! I love the simple and open design and yes even the loft
    ( did I really say that? ) and all the railings and shelf brackets made out of plumbing fittings! The white walls contrasting with the darker wood is perfect too. The whole home just has a good feeling to it.

    • Natalie C. McKee Natalie C. McKee April 4, 2017, 5:08 am

      I agree! And I love the white walls and darker wood contrasts we see 🙂

  • Pat Dunham April 14, 2017, 4:38 pm

    I love what they did with the counters and have toured several of Cornerstone’s homes. It is true that their designs are governed by the desires of their clients which is the sign of a good builder.

    • Natalie C. McKee Natalie C. McKee April 17, 2017, 8:17 am

      Exactly! They give customers what they want 🙂

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