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Rustic and Luxurious Tiny Cabin

Want to try living tiny for a weekend? You could stay in this rustic and luxurious tiny cabin in Coverdale, California.


With views of Alexander Valley wine country you can can sip a glass of wine on the outdoor deck or catch the view from the bathroom while relaxing in the bathtub.

This tiny cabin is has an open bedroom with desk and mini kitchenette. Towards the back of the cabin is the bathroom.

On the property there is also a main house and a 25 yard infinity pool that guests can use. Sounds pretty, nice doesn’t it? It’s even better when you see it so please enjoy and re-share below. Thanks!

Rustic and Luxurious Tiny Cabin

rustic tiny cabin

Images © Airbnb

Outdoor Patio and Tiny Cabin Entrance

Entrance to Luxury Cabin

Rustic and Luxurious Tiny Cottage

Beautiful Views

Relaxing Views

Relaxing Pool with Incredible View

Lounge by the Pool


Views from the Bathroom

tiny cabin bathroom

inside bathroom

bathroom with sky light

Interior of this Tiny Cabin

tiny cabin in wine country

inside tiny cabin

interior view

bathroom with a view of wine country

Outside of the Tiny Cabin

exterior view of tiny cottage

tiny cottage in wine country

Green House

Images © Airbnb

Learn more: https://www.airbnb.com/rooms/296643

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Andrea
Andrea has lived simply in small spaces for more than 7 years and enjoys sharing her space saving (and space multiplying) tips from experience.
Andrea

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{ 14 comments… add one }
  • Theo June 8, 2015, 1:54 pm

    Couldn’t really get a feel for this one, from the photos. But the bsthroom should have taken more thought, apparently it is made from all metal. If so, it is going to get hot, you wan’t want to touch the walls, during the day, and cold at night. Possibly moisture will condense on the walls also.

    • Josephine June 10, 2015, 10:25 pm

      It also looks like the ceiling to roof is quite thick and the walls look about 6″, so I think the insulation will prevent the interior walls from getting too hot. I think it’s pretty good all in all. We’re doing our bathroom interior in flat sheet copper.

    • Dean May 28, 2016, 8:41 pm

      Theo, I’m not sure where you’ve been that metal seems to have been such a negative experience……but my bathroom walls are designed with corrugated metal half way up from the floor. Just like any interior finish, you insulate the walls and finish with drywall then place metal over it. I live in Michigan, which is hot in summer/freezing in winter. The metal has been easy like any interior finish. Neither hot nor cold just normal ambient temp…….

      • Theo May 29, 2016, 12:14 am

        Born and raised in MI. I looked again at the bathroom, several times, and each and every time it looks like just one sheet of metal, no insulation, no drywall, just metal. And it is not in MI, it is in CA. Oh yeah, retired from the Army well away from MI. I would say that is roofing material, and is likely new, because all I’ve ever seen at least gets quite grungy after awhile, if not actually rusty. And it doesn’t require a really hot day to absorb a lot of heat, same with cool, and it will condense moisture. Your bathroom doesn’t suffer because you say it is insulated, and inside, major difference. But immaterial to me, I’d never stay in a place like that anyway.

  • pammy June 8, 2015, 2:34 pm

    The name of the town is Cloverdale, not Coverdale

  • Susanne June 8, 2015, 6:16 pm

    So the money saved on the home was put towards the pool? Great idea to afford both! 🙂

  • Lisa June 9, 2015, 1:30 am

    Pricy, but then what is worth safety. When I clicked the link and saw NO wifi, it was refreshing. I could stay there w/ no worry of having TIA stroke or my heart rhythems going crazy or some other serious side effect. That could be one healing vacation stop. The high nightly rate is sure cheaper than the ER visits for something serious. It’s more than just the appeal of the house. The main benefit of TH movement, is it can be placed somewhere out of harms way of electropollution and other toxic things. I am going to bk mark this one!

    • Comet October 30, 2015, 9:06 pm

      Um—those metal panels are gonna interfere with your “reception” there. And they are all coated to prevent corrosion. There is most likely chlorine in that pretty pool.

      Unless these are built to BE some sort of “retreat”–these are just as filled with the products of our modern world as the REST of the constructed world.

  • kristina nadreau October 30, 2015, 4:36 pm

    This is off somehow….. I would not care to have this as a hotel room, or certainly not a place to live. I would not stay there.

  • Comet October 30, 2015, 9:13 pm

    Before you run out and decide that you want a bathroom coated in roofing panels–we thought they were gonna be cheap chicken coop actual roofing–au contraire! They are about $35 EACH–and they are only about 3 Feet wide! So–that adds up right darn fast. And we have a LOT of metal roofing out here in Cow Town and I keep seeing it rust on ONE section–they end up looking–striped. And–weird. So==please ask how to stop that from happening–unless of course you WANT your spendy walls to look that way. It’s–not a good look.

    Also=–=the edges are razor sharp.

  • Linda Flores October 31, 2015, 8:32 am

    This looks like a perfect place to relax. The setting is beautiful and serene. The greenhouse is a most practical concept. I would stay here anytime personally, I like the “look” of the bathroom and can’t imagine it not being made to be comfortable in all four seasons.

  • sharon May 26, 2016, 4:17 pm

    …. Would this actually be near a town called CLOVERDALE rather than Coverdale?

  • Brittany May 27, 2016, 12:08 pm

    JJ Noire:

    I think it depends on how much money you spend and what you’re looking for in your stay. I, personally, would never stay in an Airbnb that cost more than a hotel. I like to spend my traveling time outside of wherever I’m staying, so I agree that this Airbnb would be a waste if I were spending more than $50 for a night.

    There are many Airbnbs, however, that are quite affordable. Full disclosure, I am an Airbnb host. Most of the people who stay with me are students visiting the local univeristy to do interviews for Med/Law school. Many of them wouldn’t be able to afford to stay in the local hotels on a student budget. Plus, many Airbnbs inlcude kitchens, so you can cook your food instead of eating out, so you’ll save money on accomodations AND food.

    Depending on the area prices, not a waste, in my opinion.

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