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550 Sq. Ft. Prefab Timber Cabin by FabCab

This 550 sq. ft. timber framed cabin called the TimberCab 550 by FabCab is in Lake Pend Oreille, Idaho assembled by Selle Valley Construction.

It’s built using SIP (structurally insulated panel) walls which are cut to precision in the FabCab factory which means assembly (construction) time is drastically reduced.

When you go inside you’ll find that there’s a very open floor plan with large windows and vaulted ceilings throughout which help make it feel even more spacious than 550 sq. ft.

Open and Spacious 550 Sq. Ft. Prefab Timber FabCab Cabin

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Images © Marie-Dominique Verdier

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Images © Marie-Dominique Verdier

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This TimberCab 550 FabCab cabin costs approximately $165,000 to be completed for you (not cheap but sure is nice!).

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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!
{ 67 comments… add one }
  • Martha October 20, 2014, 12:19 pm

    As I looked at this house I thought “This is the absolute one!” Then I saw the price. It is probably well worth the price, but a little steep for the “tiny house” category. Of course it is larger than most tiny houses as well, but it sure looks comfortable as well as sleek and beautiful.

    • Alex October 21, 2014, 12:46 pm

      I agree, Martha, but had to share it just because I know these kind of small homes are often better solutions (long term) for most (not all) of people looking into a simpler lifestyle. And if one did the labor themselves it would likely slash about half of the cost.

      • Toby Cross January 25, 2015, 3:07 pm

        I personally thank you from the bottom of my heart for having such a great diverse sight, I enjoy the vast aray of tiny to medium size projects you post, yea I cannot afford a pre-fab now but with all the projects and plans you freely share, I can and will attempt to build one of your projects but, I will change the blue prints taking away what I didn’t care for with ideas from other projects you have freely shown the world, thank you and God bless you my new friend I have found inspiration every time I log on , Toby Cross from Norfolk Virginia

        • Alex January 26, 2015, 2:18 pm

          Thanks Toby I appreciate that very much! Blessings,
          -Alex

  • Jeremy October 20, 2014, 12:30 pm

    Well, that’s really nice. Would buy.

  • JoAnn October 20, 2014, 1:07 pm

    Beautiful but the sofa is facing the wrong way, should be able to look at that beautiful view. Very pricey!!

    • Alex October 21, 2014, 12:46 pm

      Good point!

    • rose October 22, 2014, 3:29 pm

      my first thought.

      • Jim Patterson December 15, 2014, 1:26 pm

        Maybe the kitchen could be flipped giving both the cook and Living Room a view..

    • Eric March 31, 2016, 4:28 am

      But isn’t that what the deck is for?

      And speaking from experience… after the first few weeks the view just becomes background. The newness wears off pretty darned quick.

  • David October 20, 2014, 1:07 pm

    So how much is the structural insulated panel parts, and how much is those expensive windows and the even MORE expensive labor to assemble it? Its almost impossible to get a clear idea of the actual price from a ‘contractor total’ cost view. And $165K is enough to build enough small houses for a dozen people to live in. The SIPs *might* be a good tool to use for small house if they’re cost effective to buy.

    • Bill Burgess October 20, 2014, 4:38 pm

      David I know Therma-Save out of Alabama produces a concrete product SIPS that would be great in fire or bug zones. It is even mold resistant, can’t burn and NOTHING eats it. I have to get one of my designs printed and submitted for a bid. It would have to be a site built as the SIPS are too heavy for the Park Model RV format I design in. The thought of tile work or site plaster is very appealing to a former builder.

  • Michele October 20, 2014, 1:31 pm

    WOW. That one is perfect. The price makes it unattainable to me, but gorgeous.

    • Alex October 21, 2014, 12:47 pm

      Thanks Michele! There are ways to design/build something similar for less, so don’t lose hope!

  • Liz October 20, 2014, 1:35 pm

    Isn’t one important fact of tiny homes is to spend A LOT less? This isn’t any different than what the upper crust live in. Smaller perhaps.

    • Dennis Warren April 16, 2015, 2:04 pm

      If by “upper crust” you mean the 1%, their closets are bigger than this beautifully designed, albeit expensive, home.

    • Eric March 31, 2016, 4:33 am

      No, not necessarily. For many to have a tiny home is to live more simply. Look at the pictures. This place is pretty much all solid wood. Apart from the kitchen cabinetry which is customwood junk. I would NEVER again have a kitchen made of customwood. Falls apart after about 3 years. Screws come loose, laminate starts delaminating etc. etc. etc.

  • John October 20, 2014, 1:35 pm

    highly over priced!

  • Comet October 20, 2014, 1:41 pm

    Add in the cost of the LAND and the UTILITIES and you are talking possibly more than DOUBLE that price—
    Water
    Sewer/septic
    Electricity or solar
    Driveway and land scaping clearance
    Permits

    Pretty but surely some one could use the design and build it out of regular old materiels and save big bucks.

    I am always astonished at the cost of the precious ‘lil gems–vs my actual HOUSE which I would be happy to SELL to anyone for way less than the cost of construction of this one!!!! And I have a gorgeous view also!

  • Steven Odom October 20, 2014, 2:09 pm

    Yes! Finally! They are starting to put the price in the article. Something we work with. Love the house, but I agree that my whole purpose of trying to live the #SimpleLife is to help me be financially free.

  • Dominick Bundy October 20, 2014, 2:18 pm

    I Like the looks and the floor plan layout and WINDOWS..I think I’ll take it..

  • Cynthia October 20, 2014, 2:32 pm

    I totally love this floor plan!!!!
    However, as stated by the above comments, the price puts it out of reach for me and most likely many others. Some of the higher price could be from using SIP. The cost for SIP is initially a little higher upfront but the savings are over time and well worth it. It didn’t say if they used SIP for the external walls only or for both external and internal which are few but adds to the cost. The savings are found in less waste in construction as the wall design is done by computers, the structure goes up very quickly, energy savings are great, a tighter home, most allergy sufferers are helped by living in SIP homes, and depending on the total build as an energy star home there may still be some tax breaks, etc. available. If they used SIP for the roof then again the higher initial cost but cheaper to heat and cool plus stronger structurally than stick built. Also if they used polyurethane over expanded polystyrene (EPS) it might be a little more expensive but better in the long run. SIP exterior walls can be put up in a day or a few days/weeks depending on the size of the home and how many stories are involved and can be put up by 2-3+ people depending again on size. If using SIP for the roof it will require a crane for a day(s) or less. again depending on size, but worth the energy savings. I don’t think they did the floor in SIP but if they did then the cost would be higher. My husband, before retiring 2 years ago, was a catastrophe insurance adjuster and I worked for him and we had first hand experience seeing the benefits of using SIP over stick built all over this country. We also saw SIP buildings go up. If a person is wanting to do a smaller house using SIP you can use just about anyone to help put up the structure as most SIP manufacturers have DIY guides and phone assist or you can use their people. You must also do your property prep work before SIP delivery. Finding contractors willing to put up a SIP structure is not always easy and you may need to contact the manufacturer to see if they can find one for you but you could most likely do it yourself with some help. I am a great grandmother but after all these years seeing these go up I feel I could get enough assistance to do it. Like always the more you do yourself the cheaper the total outlay of cash. Again the up side is it takes less time to do any of it. Electricians like SIP’s because the wire chases are already put in and some manufacturers even include the boxes, etc. at no additional cost which makes installing the electric components easier and takes less time (more savings). The only thing is that you should check out the SIP manufacturers pricing and I feel after you check out the difference between polyurethane and expanded polystyrene (EPS) you will see the benefits of polyurethane over EPS although both are sold and it is a personal choice. The windows are another concern price wise for me since there are so many and no window coverings and in Idaho! I don’t have those cold winters but we do see snow and freezing temps so price is a concern on those windows! Love the look and view but too many to clean and out of the price range for me. There are a lot of ways to cut costs without compromising the home’s integrity or style and still use SIPs. I would love to do this one if I only had some property with utilities in place as I don’t do composting plus I don’t want to have to put in a septic again but would go solar and no HOA or POA dues. LOL! Same song second verse……

  • Bonnie Lynch October 20, 2014, 3:55 pm

    I agree with Carlos and others. Beautiful house, and the layout is just what we’re looking for, but there is absolutely no reason that tiny houses should cost more per square foot than the industry standard. There are million-dollar, huge, top-of-the-line, custom-built homes in the nicest part of my city (Portland, OR) selling for between $200 and $255 per square foot. (I just checked.) Pre-fab should sell for less than the average, not more, for the reasons Carlos described. I would like to hear companies justify these prices, because I’m sure the explanation is … creative.

    • Russell Heron January 21, 2015, 10:03 pm

      OK Here are some simple numbers so follow along. 10 x 40 floor plan = 400 sq ft. 20 x 20 floor plan = 400 sq ft. The 10 x 40 plan has 100 ft of exterior wall, the 20 x 20 plan has 80 ft of ext wall. Thats 20 % less of everything. Siding, framing, insulation, electrical, trim, etc. 20% less material is 20 % less cost. Same sq ft. Design is very intrinsic to cost not just sq ft.

      • Bill Burgess April 16, 2015, 12:29 pm

        Russell I got a little different number for surface area if using 9′ SIP’S. 900 Sq.ft. As well as not counting any below floor level of above 9′ walls for gable ends if that is the style(Excluding a Hip Roof design) However your point is valid. I have felt not having the Small Home option is a major reason there are so many foreclosures. Big homes are big energy users, MUCH bigger taxing liabilities, and most important for seniors a maintenance nightmare…But like all things in this consumer society, News, Radio, TV or housing.The masses only buy what is available. At 4Fathoms Deigns I offer alternatives real humans can use.

  • Cynthia October 20, 2014, 5:20 pm

    OK. You have to take into consideration who builds the SIP home. A general contractor, a design team, you and friends, because there is a lot of variance in prices depending on that not to mention all the goodies inside.
    The SIP costs vary depending on how high your ceiling is, etc. An 8′ high ceiling will be less than a 9′ ceiling. In Feb. 2013 I asked a SIP manufacturer to give me a quote/estimate on a house with 9′ ceilings and the total sf was 1170 and I gave him a picture of the exterior and the floor plan I saw online pretty much in the form of this floor plan above. This was just a rough estimate, remember. The company was out of state and with delivery it came to$22,275.00 and for installation it would be an additional $5750.00 for a total of $28,025. So this is just the rough estimate and did include R24 walls and R40 roof and other items that a manufacturer will lay out for you. To get an accurate estimate you will need to send them the plans and talk to their team so they can convert the stick built plan into SIP plans for building. I don’t know what a complete estimate would have been because my husband got cancer and had to have extensive chemo so we have had to put all those plans on hold for now. This company also uses polyurethane which is my preference. I was in CO and the company is in IN when I was given that rough estimate. So that is it in a nutshell and this estimate was in 2013. Your total outlay depends again on how much you do and how much you want done. Our idea, at our age, was to have them do the installation and we would get our electricians, plumbers, carpenter to do the interior. SIPs come in all fashions of completeness anywhere from the cutouts (windows, door frames, etc) being done at the factory to just getting solid SIPs and doing your own hot wire cut outs. I really don’t recommend that because it is difficult to do if you are not familiar with hot wire cutting and it could end up costing you more to try to fix any mistake, although I have seen people do the hot wire cut outs but not for me. I prefer to not have any costly mistakes and it is faster to have it already done. Also this rough estimate did not include any property prep work such as foundation, plumbing, septic if needed, electricity, etc. that would need to be done before ordering the panels. In that part of CO we would have had approximately an additional $20-35k to get the property ready. The water tap fee there was $10,000.00 alone plus elec. tie ins, slab foundation, plumbing, etc. However to have that 1170sf floor plan for around $70k give or take was a good deal we thought. Again, since we wanted most of the work done for us our costs are higher. Do it mostly yourself and save $20k+. We are now in AR so hopefully if all goes well we can still build this floor plan. Hope this helps in understanding the SIP costs.

    • Janice February 7, 2015, 9:28 pm

      Thank you for the info. Can you please let me know how its going?
      J Martin

    • Bill Burgess April 16, 2015, 11:29 am

      I am wondering if a SIP using icynene insulation would be a better product as the off gasses are not toxic. The product is made from soybeans instead of petroleum. Same insulation value.

  • Judy October 20, 2014, 6:02 pm

    Tiny or small homes give hope to many of us that crave a space to live without feeling trapped by debt and the never ending cycle of owe, owe, owe. Unfortunately, this dream is becoming more unattainable as contractors and manufacturers charge exorbitant prices per square foot. Alas, there is no reaching the American Dream in this society . Too many people in your pockets. As a retired teacher, single parent and veteran, l worked really hard for the “dream.” Tiny houses were my last hope. I say good-bye to this as well.

  • Mary O'Donnell October 20, 2014, 8:02 pm

    overkill, poor use of space. why should items for parttime or occasional use be given permanent placement? huge hallways, wasted space.
    could be smaller and offer more. not creative enough.

  • Gokhan October 20, 2014, 9:35 pm

    Very nice work!

  • Denise October 20, 2014, 11:01 pm

    Warm, rich, and beautiful…absolutely lovely. I wish I could say it was mine. One thing…I am trying to figure out the logic of having such an amazing view with almost floor to ceiling windows and have your couch turned away from it!

  • Annamaria December 24, 2014, 3:13 pm

    Thoroughly enjoyed all the commentary and love the respect and helpful nature which I’ve always noted has been in residence on your site Alex.
    I feel grateful that we are all unique in our preferences, situations, capacity to imagine the vast possibilities and our sharing natures.
    If the ‘building’ field is taking a tally, my vote is for a much more affordable version(s) of this beauty as well. There’s always going to be the segment of the populace that can add on, but there’s an even larger slice that would love to see such ingenuity crafted to a manageable bottom line. I totally related with Judy, and instantly realized just how exact Judy’s response is when you consider just one demographic, those brand new to the ‘tiny home’ movement…if I were one(and add perusing in a hurry), I wouldn’t look back.
    Alex, I also would like to say thanks for including the larger sq. ft. possibilities to ‘tiny’. Shouting out to others who may relate,…I was traded in on a younger model, so alone for the 1st time basically…e v e r… 3 grown children and ☺ blessed with grandchildren; but tiny is not for me. I certainly don’t want the former 3level, 4bdrm, but I do love the thought of building what would work for me, my hobbies and the ability to lodge my critter family(mini-doxie is easy, but a cage for an African Grey is quite another), as well as family and friends(Murphy beds perhaps?).
    Thank you for the opportunity to blather on after a double espresso and please forgive any misspells or the run-ons…sentences, that is.)
    Merry Christmas to all ☺ and I pray God bless and protect you and yours, all His innocent.

    • Alex December 30, 2014, 1:53 pm

      Thanks Annamaria, that means a lot to me! I appreciate it 🙂 Blessings to you too and happy holidays 🙂

    • Bill Burgess April 16, 2015, 11:41 am

      Annamaria I see a large number of seniors with your situation or just wanting two person simplicity. Please go to my 4Fathoms Designs site here on Facebook. I think I design in the format that works for most thinking people not built like a jackrabbit. My design books are on Amazon.com and e-books on Blurb Publishing. The major problem is getting factories to produce the designs. Getting the price to $50 per sq.ft. so far is as low a number as I have found. Alex has branched out a bit on house sizes which is GREAT.

  • Brenda Russell December 30, 2014, 2:49 pm

    Wow! All that lovely house, and all I can think is, “I want that . . . toilet!” Well, it’s completely cleanable without all those pernicious nooks and crannies that fill up with what nobody “missed the mark” to leave where someone else has to clean it up. To me, that’s almost as important as having a tub AND a shower – and a bathroom for each bedroom, plus a powder room for guests and emergencies. Yes, I’m aware that my philosophy puts me on the fringe of tiny housing. But I’m really looking for “small” rather than “tiny” and possibly merely “not-so-big” (see architect Sarah Susanka’s books). I have too many hobbies for tiny and no plans to give them up. 😉 But I am fascinated by the ingenuity inherent in tiny (and small) housing, and wonder why this ingenuity is obviously NOT applied to – um – conventional housing. I suppose if it were, we wouldn’t need McMansions for all our stuff. Builders: more storage, please (beyond one clothes closet the size of a telephone booth – remember those?)!!

  • Derek December 30, 2014, 2:56 pm

    Love it. Great layout and feels much bigger than 550sf. Currently living in 255sf, this seems like a mansion to me. I especially like the hi-tech bathroom mirror that doesn’t reflect photographers ;).

  • Canyon Man December 30, 2014, 3:23 pm

    As a former builder of solar homes, I notice one thing seldom talked about in many of the designs is utility costs. If you live in an area where picking up pine cones, broken branches and such for wood heat, that will keep down costs. On the other hand if you will be paying for utilities or say a solar system, sometimes a better built home pays for higher costs. I built homes for both scenarios. Utilities are not going down, nor does a solar system get cheaper the larger it is.
    I have seen wonderful homes built in a city that had utility costs of less than $500 per year.
    Sometimes those on a limited budget need to keep initial costs down. But it costs later in the long run.
    Building site, climate, size, preferences and more all make up your selection. What works well in one are will not work well in another.
    Homework can be easier than revamping a building later.
    I simply enjoy looking at each design posted and figure each person needs to look at their situation.

  • Sherry December 30, 2014, 6:44 pm

    I like this but I don’t like the idea of having to cross all that space to get to the bathroom from the bedroom.

  • Hamish Hobman December 30, 2014, 11:05 pm

    Are ya kidding me? Way out side of reality on cost no matter how cute. Then who want to walk thru the house to get from the bedroom to the bath? Or the bath to the bedroom? Not a floor plan for me.

  • Mary January 2, 2015, 3:51 pm

    Am I the only one who would like the bedroom and bathroom to be closer together? I love the one wall kitchen, the huge wall of windows, and the openness and clean lines. Also like the sliding doors.

  • Elizabeth Ball January 5, 2015, 8:14 pm

    I really like the layout,all the natural light,and the fact that it would be easy for a senior or a person with a handicap to navigate the floor plan(especially the barn doors).

  • Margot Riedstra January 6, 2015, 6:33 am

    Imagine spending that much money on a lakeside property and them blocking the view by the sofa.

    • Doris January 8, 2015, 10:02 pm

      My thoughts exactly! I was perusing the floor plan because I do love the look of the place, and then noticed the couch was facing…the sink??? Yes, this was a furniture mock-up, but good grief.

  • Julie January 9, 2015, 1:49 pm

    Couple things….. would like some tiny (small) house plans in the 350-600 s.f. range. Any sources out there?
    Also, I live in the Midwest where storms/wind are often a factor. These tiny homes on wheels would make me nervous. Is there a system for “locking them down” when at a permanent/semi-permanent site?

  • Liz Bruning January 17, 2015, 2:36 pm

    I love your 550 square foot prefab timber home. Can you tell me the flooring you used? Thanks!

  • Linda Govednik January 28, 2015, 10:34 am

    I love this. Is it for sale? It’s exactly what I’m looking for big but not overwhelming. Please email me if it is. I’m interested. Beautifully done. With total elegance worth every penny.

  • Elizabeth January 31, 2015, 2:38 am

    I’m with Mary O’Donnell – lots of pointless, wasted space, which would in turn waste utilities. Overpriced to boot. Nice to get different design perspectives, though….remember, a big part of designing something like a tiny home is knowing/seeing what NOT to do.

  • sean obrien February 4, 2015, 3:10 pm

    This is certainly closer to the “money is no object” design than others, and rightly so, I mean look at the bathroom!!! They didn’t even highlight the decking which looks like a hillside view to something! Consider this: If your view is from a wonderful cliff or hillside? This is the route, the land probably cost more than most would want to pay as well.

  • judy February 5, 2015, 2:49 pm

    Love!

  • Ellen February 18, 2015, 3:05 pm

    haha I guess growing up in DC, where a 1 bedroom condo is $800,000, this seems like an absolute steal for how beautiful it is!

  • Dennis McCarthy March 21, 2015, 6:25 pm

    Seriously? No way. I built a custom cabin with a 1200 sq foot main floor, 400 sq feet of loft, and a full basement with a stubbed in third bathroom and garage for the same price. Solid log cabin. Why on earth spend $165000.00 for 550 sq feet when you can spend $162,500 (my contract price) for 2800 sq feet? It’s cute but that price is ridiculous.

  • Steve April 16, 2015, 8:13 am

    That view is a slice of heaven, turn the sofa around. That entry closet and bench area would make a great office. I am not a fan of hallways and passages in compact homes. A corner kitchen would allow more dining space than a single-wall kitchen. Split that area in half and divide the tasks… behind the sofa that faces the window.

  • Martha F. April 16, 2015, 9:10 am

    I love this house, and could easily live in it forever. I think that what we look for in the perfect tiny home is all relative. For someone on a low budget or who wants to maintain a minimal lifestyle, this house would be a waste of resources. For someone downsizing from a 2,000+ sq ft. house, it might be a perfect downsize, and well worth spending the money.

    Tiny homes that are done for a very low cost are usually built by the owner and family/friends, or at least they save money by doing as much work as possible. The majority of folks don’t have the time, knowledge & skills to DIY, and this could be the perfect solution.

    With TV catching the tiny house bug don’t expect prices to go down – they can only go up as more and more people catch on to the advantages of tiny living, but not everyone is suitable for living in a stark and confining environment, climbing a ladder to the bedroom, or living totally off the grid. I think I would be happy with something in between.

  • Erick April 16, 2015, 2:18 pm

    Love it but at 165k it more than 3 times the cost of a 1500sf house in the city of Lansing Michigan.

  • Lebron Burton April 16, 2015, 3:05 pm

    While expensive as shown it certainly could be built for less than $300 a square. I would love know what a basic shell cost would be then I could build out at more realistic price. It is very beautiful and I love the layout and size of bathroom amenities. Perfect for someone living with mobility issues.

  • Ron April 16, 2015, 6:05 pm

    That’s $300 a square foot, you can’t be serious.

  • Loretta Keeling April 16, 2015, 7:10 pm

    Ooohh I love it. Its a perfect little cabin!! I want several!! “GEEK” IT’S A Bit Pricey. But. Well worth it!.

  • Brian April 16, 2015, 10:54 pm

    Nicely built and spacious design, while a little expensive I am sure there is value for money in the spacious design. Thanks for sharing and cheers from Australia.

  • Pat P April 17, 2015, 12:39 am

    Stunning – it feels spacious – well planned and beautifully finished.

  • Bonnie Lynch April 20, 2015, 4:09 pm

    Every time I see this cabin, I fall in love with it again. I would never pay this price per square foot, however, so I’ve contacted the builder to find out how much it would be just for the shell. This is something we would seriously consider buying if the price is reasonable. The lines are beautiful and simple, but it retains a warm feeling (to me), and I also love that this model has a covered entry/patio so you don’t open your door straight into the living area.

  • Michelle June 14, 2015, 12:01 am

    We’re in the process of building a variation of this. This was our inspiration. Slightly bigger and an opposite pitched roof off of the front middle. And… It’s much, much cheaper than the fabcab kit. We’ll have lots of high end concrete throughout (concrete tub that looks like stone, countertops, wall insets and veneers). We are a pro concrete construction company so its a given. Just got it closed in today, windows in tomorrow. So excited!!

  • Jerry July 31, 2015, 9:07 am

    Michelle, we plan on building a small house inspired by this home as well. Any insights you could provide concerning your process would be great.

  • Trish Dee March 27, 2016, 10:30 am

    If I were to spend that kind of money, I would use the porch space for the kitchen and dining area, and kept the existing kitchen/living room area all living room to enjoy the wonderful view.

  • Jelena March 28, 2016, 8:23 am

    Nice!!! Very comfortable and bright. I would change the furniture. I really like the plan of the house, but definitely with a different furniture. This place is good, but empty. Missing more details, more furniture, flowers, decoration… I would love to change her interior, but it is not mine. 🙂
    Greetings from Serbia

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