Tumbleweed always makes the nicest tiny houses.

They’re one of the more expensive options out there but you can see why.

This Fencl tiny house was professionally built by Dave Fisher and his brothers.

They run a family business called The Shed Yard where they build sheds, garages, gazebos, and other outdoor structures.

Enjoy the photos of the Fencl below and if you’re curious it’s currently up for sale. Learn more and check out the photos below:

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Photo Credit Tumbleweed Houses

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It’s got a built in 30 gallon fresh water tank.

The flooring is made out of cork.

It has an RV furnace to keep you warm.

Vaulted ceilings make it feel really spacious inside.

Storage loft above the entrance.

Photo Credit Tumbleweed Houses

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To me, tiny houses always look better and so much more proportionate when smaller doors are used.

The problem is that they’re usually pretty challenging to find. But there are ways to build them yourself (aff).

If it weren’t for the small door here, that area of the house would be completely different.

Below you can see some great shots of the exterior and the family who built this Fencl (aff).

Photo Credit Tumbleweed Houses

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They’re asking $56,297 for it. Buy/order it here if you want to.

The house has already been pre-wired for solar, electric and propane.

The home is 13’3″ tall and 8’6″ wide so no permit is required to tow it.

It measures 23′ long including the trailer hitch.

Build your own Fencl using Tumbleweed’s tiny house plans. (aff)

Attend a Tumbleweed Tiny House Workshop near you. (aff)

Learn to build a tiny house with the Tiny House Construction Guide. (aff)

fencl tiny house colorado for sale 15   New Tumbleweed Fencl Tiny House on Wheels for Sale

Photo Credit Tumbleweed Houses

Learn more about the builders and the story behind their first tiny house here.

Receive more updates like this by joining our free Tiny House Newsletter.

If you want share this Fencl Tiny House by using the share buttons below then tell us what you liked best about it in the comments. Thanks!

Sources: 1. http://www.tumbleweedhouses.com/products/colorado-fencl/,
2. http://www.tumbleweedhouses.com/products/colorado-fencl-for-sale and
3. http://www.tumbleweedhouses.com/blogs/tumbleweed/7038524-meet-our-new-builders-in-colorado

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Alex

Alex has been living in small spaces for more than 7 years, he's the founding editor of TinyHouseTalk.com, and has passion for exploring and sharing tiny homes (from yurts and RVs to cabins and cottages) and inspiring simple living stories. Send in your story and tiny home photos so we can share and inspire others towards simplicity.

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{ 15 comments }

  • Carolyn B

    I’m constantly bugged by the porch on a tiny house. I think it would be better used as indoor space. Has anyone created a design where the porch/step areas can be folded up & secured to the tiny house when being moved?

    Thanks for any replies.

    Reply
    • Liz

      My husband has a fold out room I think it’s 11×8 included in our tinyhouse plans. You check out his plans here: http://trevettallen.weebly.com/tiny-house-transition.html

      Reply
      • Carolyn B

        I enjoyed seeing this link. Thanks so much for sharing your ideas.

        Reply
    • Casey Friday

      I don’t have a design for that, but I’m currently building a tiny house that will have a ‘fold-in’ porch. It’s about 2 feet on the trailer, and it will have an additional 2 feet fold out section that’s supported by steel strings.

      Reply
      • sunshineandrain

        I also have plans for a 3′ x 8′ porch on the trailer bed to be supplemented by a 3′ x 8′ folding extension for when the trailer is parked. This will make a 6′ x 8′ railed and ceilinged porch; the ceiling extension will raise as the porch floor extension is lowered.

        Access to the porch is by a 9.5′ long x 3′ wide aluminum ramp (used for wheelchairs). I am mindful of the array of physical abilities that my friends and family have, so I have planned for them. Hope Casey Friday’s and my ideas help.

        Reply
        • Carolyn B

          Hi, I’m looking forward to seeing more of your idea in action. That sounds great.

          Reply
    • Erik Markus

      “Carolyn,
      I completed my Tiny house in July 2012 and I just love it. It is, with porch 34′. The porch projects 39″ of the 34′. It was designed to fold. The floor folds up and the roof has a piano hinge that allows it to fold down. The only reason I made it foldable is that my frame was only 30′ long and I hadn’t thought of how to extend it (I since have).
      I have pictures I can send you of it both folded, and what it looks like typically.
      The trick is to build it with as light of materials as possible. For the floor I screwed the deck boards on, and numbered the backs so that I could easily remove them during transport.

      With some design, one could create a porch or living space for the sides, that would fold out.

      Erik leafjay77 at gmail

      Reply
  • ST

    totally agree with the waste of space for the porch – I’ve seen a fold up extension on the back of the trailer that accommodates the ‘porch’ …but then is that trying to make the tiny house…bigger!! …how would you extend the roof of the extendable porch??
    Just can’t get ‘tiny house’ off my brain! I’m possessed with the idea that I could live in one!

    Reply
    • Carolyn B

      Hi ST, your question made me think of the commercials for roll-up awnings for patio spaces. Would that be a feasible idea for a tiny house porch?

      Reply
  • Linda Lyons-Bailey

    Two words about the very small porch:

    BAY

    WINDOW.

    That is all.

    Reply
  • Peter L

    I am considering a design that allows for a fold up porch floor, for transport, along the side (length) of the trailer and french doors to go into the tiny. Also I would incorporate into that design a porch roof/sun shade that would fold down for transport. I suppose the roof/sun shade may be made of solar panels that way you can fold it down to wash them or clear the snow off, for example. Having such a long porch also allows one to have and outdoor shower, too…..

    Reply
    • Dianne

      This is right up my alley!! I would LOVE to see the plan!!

      Reply
  • Rick A

    I am curious if you could make expandable rooms like on a RV that extends for another 4 or 5 feet of living space. retract when moving and expand when parked.

    Reply
    • Erik Markus

      Anything is possible. The problems with those extendo rooms is they look like what they are. They are very utilitarian, but ugly as can be as pertains to traditional “solid” housing styles, which is part of what Tiny houses are about. Its like an RV. Very utilitarian, but most people are not comfortable calling it home.

      There has been extendo rooms since the mid 1960s for mobile homes. RVs like park models, have had a version of that since the late 70s. First they were tip outs, some were put-together on site, some rolled out, then the slide-outs.
      They don’t weather well. They often leak in just about every location. I’ve seen lots with rotten floors. Also, where they join the main structure, the seals will errode. When the slides are in, the seals are typically broken allowing bugs, mice, and the weather all easy access.

      A fold out porch or room is one thing when it is an addition to a structure. Porches have always been viewed as sort of a sub-structure to the main building. If they look different or lower scale from the main structure, that fits a design.

      Reply
      • macnicol

        RV have had slide out since the 1990s. Today’s RV slide outs have been perfected and don’t have the leakage of water or bugs anymore either when out or in. No reason an extendable room couldn’t be put in a Tiny Home either. Could be a manual or electric crank operation.
        Do these Tiny Homes have gray and black water holding tanks? How big are they. RV type water heaters make sense too. Many of the Tiny Homes are essentially RV made of wood.

        Reply

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