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Custom Tiny House on Wheels (8’x20′) For Sale in NJ

This is a custom-built 8’x20′ tiny house on wheels that’s for sale in New Jersey.

House contains functional kitchen, eating area, a loft which fits a full or queen size mattress and a space for hanging out with a Flat screen SMART TV, separate loft for storage or twin mattress.1

Please enjoy, learn more, and re-share below. Thanks!

Custom-built 8’x20′ Tiny House on Wheels in New Jersey

Tiny House on Wheels in New Jersey 001

Tiny House on Wheels in New Jersey 001

Tiny House on Wheels in New Jersey 001

Tiny House on Wheels in New Jersey 001

Tiny House on Wheels in New Jersey 001

Tiny House on Wheels in New Jersey 001

Tiny House on Wheels in New Jersey 001

Video Walkthrough: NJ Tiny House Cassie Model Tour

Custom Built Tiny House built on a 8′ x 20′ dual axle trailer. This is a brand new custom built Tiny House with Smart technology features.

House contains functional kitchen, eating area, a loft which fits a full or queen size mattress and a space for hanging out with a Flat screen SMART TV, separate loft for storage or twin mattress.

Living Room with flat screen SMART LED TV that receives Youtube, Hulu, Netflix and can be used for web surfing. Living Room has Bench Seating which opens for storage.

Bathroom has stall shower and composting toilet. Unique storage areas. Many other SMART features like Bluetooth controlled lighting, Bluetooth streaming whole house stereo, keyless digital locks, and more.

The Tiny House has propane heat, propane stove/oven, LED lighting, integrated washer/dryer, propane on demand hot water, on-board water and waste tanks, 115 volt electric plug in and ready for solar panels.

Learn more: https://cnj.craigslist.org/reo/6189515992.html and http://njtinyhouse.com/

Our big thanks to Dave of NJTinyHouse.com for sharing!

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Alex

Alex is a contributor and editor for TinyHouseTalk.com and the always free Tiny House Newsletter. He has a passion for exploring and sharing tiny homes (from yurts and RVs to tiny cabins and cottages) and inspiring simple living stories. We invite you to send in your story and tiny home photos too so we can re-share and inspire others towards a simple life too. Thank you!
{ 15 comments… add one }
  • Sondra July 11, 2017, 1:29 pm

    Am I the only person who looks in the mirror when I … brush my teeth ?? wash my face ?? put on my makeup ?? I notice that a lot of these homes have no mirrors in front of the sink and usually a window?? rather have a window over my toilet not my sink.

    • James D. July 11, 2017, 4:01 pm

      Depends, sometimes they just leave it for the customer to add some final details…

      Other times it’s a compromise to what they may think is more important…

      On the exterior, the placement of the windows effects the overall look of the house, and even in Tiny Houses people still consider things like curb appeal…

      On the interior, windows serve multiple purposes… Keeping clear lines of the sight help light to flow into the house from each and not be blocked by walls, etc.

      Visually, having the ability to look out the window helps the house feel less small, which can be a priority when living full time in a small space.

      Then there’s ventilation, keeping windows opposite each other helps cross flow and just like the light you don’t want that flow blocked by walls, etc.

      But this doesn’t mean you can’t work around it… You can have a small mirror attached to an extending arm by the window that you can draw into place when you need it… Or you can use the wall and have something hinged that can fold over the window and provide you with even a large mirror…

      Some houses with more side wall space than this could even have a sliding medicine cabinet that can slide over the window for use but still slide out of the way when you don’t need it… Or you can have indoor window shutters that when folded over the window form a mirror…

      Among other solutions in which you can still have both…

    • Debra July 11, 2017, 5:31 pm

      Sondra, I wash my face in the bath/shower and have to sit down to put on my makeup, so I wouldn’t care to have a mirror over the sink. I am one of those people who would not even have to have a sink in the bathroom at all, especially if you have a kitchen sink right at the entrance to the bath. As a child, I always brushed my teeth at the kitchen sink (think 2 adults and 6 kids in a post war bungalow), so I would have no problem doing it now. My problem with this THOW is the lack of comfortable sitting. That bench just looks hard and no place to lean back.

      • James D. July 11, 2017, 9:06 pm

        Yes Debra, agreed on the seating, though, you could always change the seating options…

        But I’d personally would have had them redesign the front a bit… The exterior storage/utility box/shed that sits over the trailer tongue could have been raised higher…

        The space below could then be insulated and then used for a recessed trundle couch/bed…

        Change that fold against the wall little table they have the laptop on to one that sits on a moveable arm would make it a lot more useful and can be used on the trundle couch/bed regardless of mode… and allows it to be facing in the same direction as the TV, which makes streaming from the laptop easier as well as give the option to use the TV as a big monitor to use with the computer…

        While the freed up space on the side can be used to extend that storage closet and the bottom area of the trundle couch/bed can also be storage.

        Stair/ladder could use some hand grip openings along its length to give something to grab for easier usage that’ll help reduce accidents…

        Refrigerator could be raised to allow a storage drawer underneath and to bring the ice box to head level and make it easier to access for most people, while still leaving a little space above that can still be used to store some other stuff…

        Given the loft joists on the stair/ladder side don’t have anything actually pressed up to them that they could have put in some drawer size boxes between the joists and turned part of the loft flooring into little drawer sized storage boxes…

        Similar changes in the kitchen and bathroom and it could be a really usable THOW…

        So long as they do custom work then that should all be possible…

    • DIANNE KNOX July 12, 2017, 8:36 am

      Put your finger down you Moron..

  • Mimi July 11, 2017, 2:56 pm

    I’m curious why the washer/dryer is in the kitchen and the refrigerator is in the living/bedroom? Makes me think they didn’t use the “measure twice/cut once” method, accordingly for the appliances they have!?

    • Dave July 11, 2017, 3:31 pm

      Actually, the washer/dryer is in that location because of the mechanical needs (plumbing, electric, propane, drain). Plus, if the washer/dryer was right next to the Living Room, would you want to listen to all that noise three feet away when relaxing and watching TV at night and washing clothes for the next day? Where is the washer/dryer in your current house? How noisy is it?

    • James D. July 11, 2017, 3:50 pm

      Well Mimi, three reasons that I see why they did it that way…

      1) The stacked washer/dryer is taller than the refrigerator and would have been harder to fit underneath the loft…

      2) Washer/dryers tend to have more depth than most refrigerators, so the refrigerator just doesn’t cut into the walkway space like the washer/dryer would… and it’s not exactly that wide of a walkway to begin with…

      3) Putting the washer/dryer there keeps all the water plumbing on the same side and prevents needing long runs to the other side of the house…

      True, not ideal but you’d run into compromises when it’s shorter in length than 28 feet and this is only 20 feet long…

      • Dave July 11, 2017, 5:20 pm

        Yes James, you’re correct.

        To add to your #3, running water lines and drain lines to the other side of the trailer would require building a heated and insulated chase to keep the pipes from freezing, adding more cost and engineering to the build.

        Since we are in a freezing climate, all pipes need to be protected and we run all plumbing lines in the heated envelope side of the trailer.

        Had we built this in Florida, where there is no freezing, then water lines and drain lines can be run where ever, without concern of freezing.

  • John emrich July 11, 2017, 5:34 pm

    Am interested in purchasing tiny house for montreal canada area please let me know

    John emrich

  • Brad Ley July 12, 2017, 6:33 am

    Nice overall. But at a $1000 a month mortgage, I would think that you would get more than 160 square feet…

    • Alex July 12, 2017, 12:24 pm

      Good point, Brad. I imagine the loan payment terms are relatively short sort of like a vehicle or RV loan, but still I agree, $1k/month for 160sq. ft. is a lot.

      • Dave July 12, 2017, 4:55 pm

        Yes, Alex, that is a ballpark payment based on a short term loan (think car loan) of 5 years. Obviously, the monthly loan payment amount can vary based on the buyers credit score, income, length of the term, etc.

        That ballpark payment is close to what an apartment rents for in the area, so it gives a point of reference, for the same monthly payment, you can OWN your home versus paying rent for the same price.

        If someone wanted to extend the loan out 10 years, they will get a lower payment. In the end, it depends on how soon you want the loan paid off and live free and clear.

  • Dave July 12, 2017, 5:00 pm

    For those wondering, the price of this tiny house, it is $44,900, reduced from $49,900. That wasn’t mentioned in the article above.

    The comparable 20 foot Tumbleweed Cypress Equator, priced “apples to apples” comes in at $74,500 with the similar upgrades.

    The Tumbleweed base price (before upgrades) is $62,950. For someone considering a Tumbleweed, this tiny house above is a GREAT deal!!

  • Silver Gypsy July 21, 2017, 11:09 pm

    I like the idea of a numerical or alpha keypad lock on the front door, but having the keyed lock there, too, kinda defeats the purpose of the pad. They should have the keypad to open a lid on the keylock. Otherwise, they will just pick the tumbler lock and get in and the numerical or letter pad will mean nothing to them (this is the voice of bitter experience talking). I had the locksmith remove the cylinder so there is nothing to pick, but now I have to be very careful to make sure I have a fresh battery in there or I’ll get locked out with no recourse.

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