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Modern Tiny House on Wheels

This is a modern tiny house on wheels by Tongue & Groove Homes in Bend, OR.

Outside, you’ll notice a knotty pine exterior, modern charcoal grey trim, a funky roofline, and a permanent bump out over the trailer hitch. Two french doors lead into the main living space.

When you go inside, you’ll find a bright and airy interior with beautiful light-colored wood walls and ceilings and dark-stained pine floors. A ladder leads to the bedroom loft with four windows – two rectangular ones on each side wall and an octagonal one on the back wall. Finally, the skylight gives sleepers views of the starry heaven. In the bathroom, there’s a tiny sink and vanity coupled with a luxurious tiled shower with a window.

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

Modern Tiny House on Wheels

Modern Tiny House by Tongue and Groove 001

Images © Tongue and Groove Homes

Modern Tiny House by Tongue and Groove 002

Modern Tiny House by Tongue and Groove 003

Modern Tiny House by Tongue and Groove 004

Images © Tongue and Groove Homes


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Natalie 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 Scotland.

{ 12 comments… add one }
  • Lisa E. March 3, 2016, 5:08 pm

    I just now figured out what it is I don’t like about “beetle board”.
    It looks like you’ve got a black mold problem.
    Nice THOW, though.

    • Athena March 3, 2016, 8:37 pm

      @Lisa E.: In real life those dark areas are more of a medium to dark blue; quite attractive, really. The photos don’t let that aspect show well.

  • kristina nadreau March 4, 2016, 6:39 am

    the windows appear to be inoperable.

  • Mike March 4, 2016, 10:00 am

    Nice looking place. In a number of these tiny homes I see an expansive kitchen at the expense of dining/living/lounging space. I’m wondering how Tiny Housers assign the percentages of food prep space to that of actual living space.

    We know sex is important, but that’s less than 1% of the time invested in the relationship. So then, how is the long term planning working out?

    • Large Marge July 20, 2016, 6:31 pm

      Wow, that “1%” got a laugh around here.

      Since S.E.X. or Sacred Energy eXchange happens constantly on all levels, for Large Marge and crew, SEX is 100-percent of energy! A sunrise, a field of flowers, clouds boiling across horizons. A dark forest, an architecturally-pleasing bridge. Some lips nibbling the back of a neck, stew simmering on the stove, sharing sporkfuls of ice cream…

      Each of us has hundreds of square inches of skin. Can we play with the rest of it, too?

    • Marsha Cowan July 20, 2016, 9:19 pm

      1% ? Really? More like 95%, and comfort is a must! This house provides plenty of that, so bring it on! Upstairs, downstairs, on the beetlewood, which by the way is wonderfully used in this tiny house. It doesn’t look like black mold; it looks like well worn, well used, well loved floors with a history to tell. Great job on this house!

  • Michael L March 6, 2016, 2:35 pm

    One of the better designs I’ve seen. Having moved into a very tiny cottage, step 1 of my tiny living plan, I’ve come to the conclusion that I need lots of Windows, walls that can be painted, open shelving about the counter top. When you see these included in designs there is a greater sense of openness. Again, nice unit folks! Thanks for sharing!

  • Missy J March 10, 2016, 3:38 pm

    Absolutely stunning! I’d love to have T&G build our tiny home!

  • Theo April 7, 2016, 9:17 pm

    I do not anticipate French doors holding up well to moving. My son had them in his stick built home – leaked badly soon after moving in, he replaced them with a regular door, and no leakage since. So I have no idea why people would want to put them in something like this that’s on wheels. The wood outside looks good, but overall, no real appeal to me.

    • Eric July 20, 2016, 9:33 pm

      Perhaps the French doors were just poorly made. And the replacement standard opening door was just standard so worked as it should.

      I’ve never known a French door to leak in any of the houses of friends and relatives. So probably comes down to quality of product and/or construction.

      • Theo July 20, 2016, 10:06 pm

        No problem with the quality of the work, or the materials. Wind blows on that side of the house, blowing the rain thru. Maybe your friends just don’t bother sharing their problems.

  • ZACH]ARY E. MOHRMANN July 24, 2016, 6:57 pm

    I’m sorry I must’ve missed the modernity in this home… Lol….!

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