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Tiny Heirloom’s Larger Luxury Tiny House on Wheels

Tiny Heirloom is a tiny house builder that specializes in luxury tiny homes on wheels in Portland, Oregon.


You probably remember when I first showed you them. See this post and this one if you already haven’t.

Their first tiny home was built with dormers. But this one seems longer. What I really like about it is that you can definitely star gaze from bed! And that’s just awesome, isn’t it?

Tiny Heirloom has more than a decade of construction experience and are focused on offering dependable service with the highest quality materials using the clients imagination to create their future tiny home on wheels.

And today I’m really excited to show you their latest build because it’s just awesome. I mean look at it (below). Whether you’d live in it or not, please enjoy and re-share with your friends if you want to below. Thank you!

Tiny Heirloom’s Larger Luxury Tiny House on Wheels

Luxury Tiny House on Wheels by Tiny Heirloom in Portland OR

Images © Tiny Heirloom

Luxury Tiny House on Wheels by Tiny Heirloom in Portland OR

Luxury Tiny House on Wheels by Tiny Heirloom in Portland OR

Luxury Tiny House on Wheels by Tiny Heirloom in Portland OR


Luxury Tiny House on Wheels by Tiny Heirloom in Portland OR

Luxury Tiny House on Wheels by Tiny Heirloom in Portland OR

Luxury Tiny House on Wheels by Tiny Heirloom in Portland OR

Luxury Tiny House on Wheels by Tiny Heirloom in Portland OR

Images © Tiny Heirloom

Learn more: http://www.tinyheirloom.com/

One of the first things you might notice is the storage shed on the tongue of the trailer. Good use of space, right? I also like how they designed the entrance. They did a good job, don’t you think? Other great features of this tiny house include skylights that can open up as well as roof mounted solar panels. Not to mention, relatively large windows throughout. Would you live in this tiny house on wheels? Let us know why or why not in the comments. Thanks!

You can share this luxury tiny house on wheels with your friends and family for free using the e-mail and social media re-share buttons below. Thanks.

If you enjoyed this tiny house you’ll absolutely LOVE our Free Daily Tiny House Newsletter with even more! Thank you!

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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!




{ 53 comments… add one }
  • Cahow April 14, 2015, 10:41 am

    Hear Ye! Hear Ye, Millennials and Hipsters! Tiny Heirloom is Calling Your Names!!! LOL

    I went to the official website to see if they had a floor plan pictured and was ‘treated’ to a photo spread of ukulele- playing Hipsters reveling in the Happy Life of THOW. ~snort~ However, the hipsters ARE displaying ‘wedding rings’ so that should make their virtual parents happy to see that the couple isn’t “Living In Sin.” 😉

    No floor plan but loads of photos. VERY nice luxury THOW that I’m sure will appeal to a vast amount of folks. Can’t figure out HOW LARGE or SMALL the ‘room’ is that holds the two chairs and cocktail table. I guess you could re-purpose that room to be a bedroom but then WHERE would you lounge, as in, a living room area?

    Nice house if you can use a loft, which sadly, is no longer within my abilities.

    • JanneZack April 14, 2015, 4:30 pm

      Cahow, I have to agree with most of what you said. Those chairs are not meant for relaxing, they are simply a perch for a moment. At the end of a hard working day, I need to put my feet up, but if my bed is in a loft, there’s no climbing of ladders until I’m totally done for the day. SO, I need a sofa… a comfortable one. I don’t want a boat bench, I need soft, relaxing, foam/leather!

      However, as far as a dining room is concerned, not so much. I’m ok with eating on the sofa, but the dinette here is nice, only not wide enough to hold 2 place settings much less dishes of food, but I’m assuming dinner is served buffet style here as the kitchen is rather spacious.

      I am a firm believer in a big sink, and even though I want a huge kitchen, I wouldn’t need this much in my tiny house.

      I like the fact that there are what appears to be 2 nice size closets, but so much wasted space in the hallway, it’s just for standing and walking… I call this “Sloip” (space left over in planning). I would like to know how large that back room actually is, and whether or not a sofa would fit.

      Oh, and one more thing, IF I could make it to the loft, the claustrophobia would probably get to me… I must have higher ceiling there. Cool roof window (Velux 36″+/- square? – if so must be installed on a good slope, thus the pitch) but I’d rather have just sky lights if the opening window can’t be on a 1:12 – 2:12 pitch… just too tight for 2 people to sleep in that tight of a space.

      But, this is not my home, I just hope the new owners LOVE it! It was well done and ONE DAY, I’ll do something tiny, just different! LOL

    • SteveDenver May 18, 2015, 10:48 am

      A few months ago an article on planning a tiny house suggested trying to make choices that serve dual purposes (triple purposes, even better!): stairs with storage beneath, sitting space that doubles as a sleeping area, one sink instead of a kitchen sink and bathroom basin just feet apart, a storage rack that occupies the shower stall when not in use.

      Perhaps the chairs and dining area could be rethought to incorporate lounging, eating space, a sleeping platform and storage.

      I cook nearly all my meals at home, so kitchen is important, but in a tiny space it needs to be useful for other purposes. The stone counters are pretty, but heavy — I know, I’ve helped move some. Perhaps not the best choice for a mobile unit.

      • 2BarA May 18, 2015, 2:38 pm

        With regard to making choices that serve dual purposes, IMHO,
        this advice does not apply to the sink/basin. I dread the thought of people combing hair and brushing teeth at the kitchen sink. The bathroom should have even the tiniest of basins for those purposes.

      • SteveDenver May 18, 2015, 2:44 pm

        For some reason I can’t reply to “2BarA” about one sink in a tiny space, because of people combing their hair or brushing their teeth.
        REALLY? Where do you wash utensils people have had in their mouths and plates with food waste? First-world fussiness is a strange beast.

      • Nancy May 18, 2015, 4:07 pm

        I don’t have issues with brushing teeth at the kitchen sink but please don’t wash hands in kitchen sink after going to the bathroom, when you are ill or after changing a baby’s diaper. That little sink in the bathroom is needed for those reasons

      • Mary J May 18, 2015, 9:33 pm

        even worse, you’ve just been to the loo, and then use the kitchen sink, oh, no. wouldn’t be feeling much like washing up in there after that 🙂 a bathroom must have it’s own little sink. sometimes I think that the little shed out on the th hitching piece could have the sink set back into so that there’s plenty of space to shower and go ‘potty’ without jiggling around the basin! we have a small shower and toilet bathroom in our house, guess it’s like an ensuite bathroom and the thing I hate most is that the sink gets in the way of having a good old towel off after the shower. so the more space there is the better for getting all the jobs done in the bathroom

        • Amelia November 9, 2015, 8:22 pm

          The toilet/sink/kitchen thing appears to create a lot of hysteria here. Studies have shown that american toilets are the most filthy of any used on the planet – if it’s a standard flush. People would be surprised by how much fecal matter is already all over your cups, dishes, kitchen counters, etc, despite having that “sink” in the bathroom. When you walk out of your bathroom after flushing – you have that sewage mist all over your clothing and are actually tracking it all over your house. So much for “santitation,” eh? I see we need to break down some false cultural assumptions here. Composting toilets are excellent – no spewing fecal water vapors everywhere. One sink is enough, in my mind.

        • Mary J November 10, 2015, 8:32 pm

          re the toilet mist Amelia has mentioned, I think that is where you shut the lid back down again before flushing. And here in Australia it used to be, and I think it still is, that you had 2 doors between kitchen and bathroom/Loo. So it meant that the bathroom wasn’t situated directly off the kitchen area. But in a tiny house this isn’t usually the case. No matter what, I’m going to be sticking with two sinks, one for the bathroom and one for the kitchen.

    • Lisa E. May 18, 2015, 12:19 pm

      For me, I’d have to do a little interior reconfiguration. I’m with you on the ladder/loft arrangement. I think I’d take that back space and run a stairs up the wall back there. I would then shift the bathroom and shower farther back, thereby freeing up some footage in the “kitchen” area. I’d also lose some of that counter footage; is all that really necessary? Between moving the loo and shower back and getting rid of come counter footage, I’d provide an area big enough for a small sofa Lazyboy even has a small “twin” sofa that opens out into a Queen size bed with memory foam mattress. If the THOW is 8′ wide, this would accommodate the twin sofa opened up and out. The loft could be for visiting grand kids or storage but the stairs would give easy access.

  • alice h April 14, 2015, 11:07 am

    Looks nicely done but once again it’s a basic RV trailer layout of long skinny passageway lined with built ins, dominated by a kitchen larger than in many apartments. For the size of this thing there should be more open flex space. I fully subscribe to the notion that a tiny house, whether on wheels or not, should have a central open area nimble enough to change functions with a minimum of fuss. How much time is spent on any particular function should dictate the main setup. Do you spend more time messing around in the kitchen or lounging around reading/watching movies/staring out at the weather/hanging out with guests/whatever on comfy seating with a view? After all that food prep time you and one friend (maybe a third with a folding chair) get to squish into a little dinette area to savour your feast? Huge sinks are not the only way to deal with having a functional washing space. A smaller sink and some multi-purpose tubs serve the same purpose and then some.

    Hipsters optional.

    • Cahow April 14, 2015, 11:40 am

      alice h wrote: “After all that food prep time you and one friend (maybe a third with a folding chair) get to squish into a little dinette area to savour your feast?”

      Oh, alice h, your Pearls of Wisdom had me laughing out loud! Thank YOU for that visual! I agree with the cramped feeling of this place and I would have loved to see the loo in ANY of the shots. You might recall that I’m quite keen on kitchens but I ALSO require a proper table & chairs to dine on our feast…plus a place to kick back and ‘stare at the stars’ or read from my Kindle. Those two chairs, though handsome, put me to mind of a posh doctor’s office waiting room. LOL

      • alice h April 14, 2015, 12:41 pm

        That little room would make a pretty fantastic formal dining room though. If you were a serious foodie that might be a good use. Speaking of posh, I’d like a butler but he’d have to bring his own pantry, maybe in a separate tiny house of his own with a little wine cellar.

        Seriously though, I think you could accommodate a dining area opposite the sink with cabinets that pull out on wheels to leave space for eating at the counter. Maybe even have drop down seats at the back of the cabinets. I would leave the little room with chairs open to the rest of the space and have it as a lounge but not so cut off.

  • Ron April 14, 2015, 2:15 pm

    I like the look, but the first thing I would do in cut a door into the back side. As I myself become an aging hippy, I find I am less interested in climbing a ladder to sleep in a loft. A back door would allow one to mate this with another structure or even a small trailer that could function as a bedroom.

    • treehouse in paradise April 15, 2015, 3:40 pm

      This is what’s going to happen with this “Tiny House Movement.” People will start hooking them up together and voila…”Tiny House McMansions.” It’s the nature of most people to expand.

  • Jane April 14, 2015, 2:17 pm

    I like the door on the wide side. I think it opens up the inside for better arrangements. I would still like to see a bed area on the lower level, something like the full/queen bed on the bottom and a smaller one on top like rental houses sometime have. Maybe some sort of murphy bed/desk/sofa arrangement, where the desk is under the bed and doesn’t need to be dismantled when the bed is down.

  • Bill Burgess April 14, 2015, 2:23 pm

    As usual they do superior work. Still unable to break the $50 per square foot barrier, but nice work. I too think there is too much devoted to the kitchen. For storage upper cabinets are a must in small spaces. But then what is the big expense of going 10′ wide? Most states you have a wide load sign and restricted to daylight hours for moving. For the added usability in something moved infrequently it makes MUCH more economic as well as ergonomic sense.

    • Laurie April 14, 2015, 8:41 pm

      Beautiful home, but when the largest area is devoted to a kitchen with full-size appliances and granite counters, no wonder it didn’t break the $50/sq. ft. barrier! The whole point of living in a tiny house for me would be to use fewer resources, spend less money on my home and to spend more time enjoying life — not cooking and washing dishes. As a few other people mentioned, I’d prefer a comfortable chair or some additional sleeping space, although as long as I can haul myself up a ladder I’d always prefer sleeping in a loft with the stars overhead! I’d cut the kitchen space by at least 1/2 and use it for comfortable living space, not that tiny “waiting room” area.

    • Paula May 19, 2015, 2:31 am

      Yes, I’m with you on the 10 foot width. 2 ft wider would turn those tiny chairs into loungers, the teeny dinette area into a table for four, and a much less cramped feel over all. If you’re not planning on moving it often, as I am, then what are the disadvantages to building 10 ft wide? Anyone?

  • Kathie Eastman April 14, 2015, 2:25 pm

    I certainly would. I love this one. I have been really fascinated with the idea of tiny house living. I once lived in a smaller mobile home that I truly loved. I would love to find financing for this type of living. I live in a larger mobile home now. It would really be great to be able to move when ever the mood strikes me.

  • Cecelle Ebsworth April 14, 2015, 4:00 pm

    Pity no pics of bathroom. Headroom for bed a bit of an afterthought – would reconfigure that part somehow. Rest is really nicely done. Floorplan would have been nice too. Moving away to go to another site to view is always such a hassle.

  • Nancy April 14, 2015, 4:25 pm

    I like this one very much. I like the use of space. It looks like you could fit a twin size bed in the sitting room. Where do I research size of truck I would need and how much MPH (ballpark #) you get hauling these. Are they built for much travel?
    Thx for any input!

  • Jacquese April 14, 2015, 4:45 pm

    Beautiful!
    The counters are great. Did not see bathroom. Stove and refreg sitting beside each other a no-no in my book.
    Happy Living

    • Brenda April 15, 2015, 6:16 am

      I’m with you on stove/fridge proximity! That’s a deal breaker for me, even in much larger spaces. Glad I’m not the only one of t hat opinion – too bad designers aren’t listening.

  • Nancy M. April 14, 2015, 5:44 pm

    Beautiful! If I could still climb a ladder, yes, I could live in this. But headroom is too tight. Love the big windows, and that the table/desk has a nice view, depending on location. I would remove the lounge chairs and replace with a bench with storage, and probably a fold down table for additional or alternative eating space. That is, of course, if I could still climb a ladder. Lol!

  • Elle April 14, 2015, 7:58 pm

    Jacquese, the loo is to the right of the kitchen sink and below what looks like a loft above. You can see the “throne” at the bottom right of the pocket door to the loo.

    Ron said, “The first thing I would do is cut a door into the back side”.
    Absolutely! This would accomodate an add-on as well as serve a critical safety requirement. One of the first things I look for -in any house, is plently of very obvious exits for use in the event of an emergency. This TH, while very pretty has only one way in and one way out -unless you see yourself negotiating a window as an escape hatch. Many people have stated that they prefer not to climb up to a loft, so having to exit via a window and repel down the side of the house wouldn’t be a lot of fun either -especially if you’re already in a panic trying to escape.

    I’d “86” the long counter opposit the sink area. This would make a nice sitting area. I’d add extra kitchen-counter space in the form of slide-out leafs buile into the existing counters. I’ve used slide-outs in previous very small homes and and never wanted for extra counter space when I needed it.

    As alice points out, more dining space! You could easily extend that tiny dining table all the way across the wall (make it a drop-down) and even divide it into sections to be lifted up according to the number of diners you have.

    For Cahow and fellow ‘anti-lofters’, I visualize the section (the sitting area in the back) as a cozy sleeping area. I’d add a sliding glass door to keep the space visually open and ‘frost’ it or add curtains to draw for privacy.

    I love lofts! But I’d build a rail (you can add a curtain for privacy) rather than a wall. This of course would visually open up the TH space. But it’s a matter of preference. That’s what’s cool about THs.

    This TH is staged nicely and I think purposefully to encourage precisely what is going on in this thread. That is, to encourage people to arrange, rearrange, visualize and share their own unique ideas and suggestions for ‘outfitting’ the inside. And as always, everyone has contributed so many perspectives and creative ideas to consider …and steal! I love it. 🙂

    • Cahow April 15, 2015, 7:28 am

      Hi, Elle. 😀 Just for clarity, I’m not “anti-loft”….my KNEES are “anti-loft”! LOL

      If I were able to clamber up a ladder to star-gaze from my bed at night, I’d do it! But alas, as Indiana Jones’ so sagely put it, “It’s not the years, it’s the mileage.” 😉

  • Elle April 14, 2015, 8:05 pm

    Oops! Upon closer inspection I don’t think that’s a “throne” on the bottom right side of the pocket door… but the throne’s probably just on the other side of the wall… :]

  • Korie April 14, 2015, 9:53 pm

    I really dislike the exterior. I feel like a luxury home shouldn’t look like it has cheap siding on the outside.

    I also dislike the lack of couch. I need a nice long couch for naps if my bed is in the loft.

    My tiny house has a long counter on one side, but the half of the counter the extends into the living room folds down. I love how flexible it is. It can easily be used as more kitchen counter, a desk, or an eating area.

  • Andrew Porter April 14, 2015, 11:14 pm

    what a lovely home! This is something I could see my shelf living in full time. must have blown through to fast because I did not see the price on this one. It sure would be nice to not have a mortgage.

  • Jean April 14, 2015, 11:34 pm

    I live in a Park Model Camper and love the ground floor bedroom…however don’t like that my kitchen is in the middle. To avoid confusing traffic the kitchen needs to be in the front or the end. This would be the change I would make to this otherwise wonderful tiny house.

  • Denise April 15, 2015, 12:54 am

    People, may I please ask for your respect in reading my comments all the way through before ripping into them? I know you will, Cahow, because you are a kind person. Here goes:

    Anyone with a marketing degree who is putting together a viable business plan must be able to identify who their target market is in order to create products (in this case tiny homes) that will appeal to that target market. While a number of people on this thread find some of their decisions ridiculous, you need to understand that you are NOT their target market. It is painfully obvious that they are designing their houses for hip young dinks (is that term still in use?) who work a lot of hours, make a lot of money, and have a sh*tload of hobbies outside of their homes. Young 20-somethings with jobs in high tech can easily make six figures a year, so when you pair two of them together and consider they both share common concerns about the environment (hence their desire to live tiny), this company is hitting their sweet spot perfectly. I was not tired after a 10-hour work day in my 20s, or even in my 30s, and often came home to change into workout clothes to go for a hike or bike ride. A roomier kitchen is obvious because out of the many thousands of parties I attended from high school through my late 30’s, people who get together for cocktails and appetizers don’t pine for a comfy couch to sink into – they all end up in the kitchen. To this day I don’t know why, but I’m sure a sociologist somewhere has done studies and written papers explaining this phenomenon.

    When I look at this house I see the owners as two young educated high earners who are physically active, perhaps vegans who need more food rinsing space than prep and cook space, who care a lot about the environment, are active in various movements that they find meaningful, are very social and like to entertain, and are not conspicuous consumers like a number of their McMansion-dwelling counterparts at work. Uh oh…I think I just did the unthinkable…I described a hipster. Damn, could that possibly be why all those photos are on their website?

    Remember, there is absolutely no way that a TH builder can please everyone, and if they try to they are sure to go out of business. No matter how you feel about today’s younger generation, these builders know exactly who their customers are and how to build spaces that appeal to them. I’m willing to bet they’ll remain in business much longer than a lot of their counterparts who are flailing around trying to please everyone, which we all know is impossible! Draw a line in the sand, develop your business plan, and don’t waver from it when people who are not your customers don’t like your work.

    Anyone who’s mad about me for admiring their business acumen (as well as understanding what hipsters are all about) can feel free to fire away now. But after that kneejerk reaction, you might go back and reread my comments to see that I am in no way disparaging anyone. I’m just explaining Economics 101, and as long as what this group of young people are creating is being embraced by their niche customers, then who can blame them for being smart businesspeople? Not me, that’s for sure!

    • Cahow April 15, 2015, 7:43 am

      Dear, dear, Denise,

      I would need to Copy & Paste your entire article to highlight everything that I agree with! Brilliant expose and you are SPOT ON in your assessment of “DINKS”–Dual Income No Kids and also this company’s marketing toward them. This is the reason why stores such as Forever 21 and Burberry’s can exist side by side: they KNOW who their clients are and what they want.

      On another tiny house blog posting I wrote about a couple of DINKS that my husband and I love and know well: two 26 year olds, NO plan on marriage nor children, collectively pull in around $80K. THIS tiny home would be THEIR choice for a 2nd home on land that they bought to build on…10-20 years down the road. And please allow me to remind Alex’s Gentle Readers: we’ve seen TONS of tiny homes sharing the living space with the Great Outdoors. If this was a DINK’S 2nd home or even primary home, they could have a massive deck built that would/could accommodate a large dining room table and outdoor lounge area, especially in those mythical places of the U.S. that have no ‘skitters’, snow or rain.

      Denise: I don’t know where you pulled your wisdom from but you described with 100% accuracy the target market for this unit. GREAT op-ed piece!!!!! 😀

      • Denise April 15, 2015, 7:12 pm

        Cahow – I appreciate your response more than you can know! If I thought I could reach a massive audience, I’d repost this kind of info for all to see so I’d stop having to read the constant complaining every time a fancy expensive tiny is posted by those who claim that “tiny houses are no longer affordable”. That is 100% BS! I see listings for CHEAP tiny houses daily, but the high end ones attract all the ire of the seemingly angry readers. I’m willing to bet that a lot of those really angry readers also post rants on pages for every product known to mankind that is above their purchasing capacity. Sorry, but there will always be some who have more, some who earn more, and some who have less, but if you open your heart to getting to know some who have a bit more you’ll realize they are just as lovely and cool as you (or maybe even more so).

        I see this movement fractioning off in a dangerous way – with the DIY’ers who can barely scrape by starting to hate the high end TH owners. First it was rebellion against McMansioners, but now it’s targeted at those who can buy (and those who can build) a high end tiny house, as if those people are “the man” who is keeping someone else down.

        I’m quite willing to bet that whoever buys this Tiny Heirloom house (I’m sure it was already custom-designed for the buyer anyway) is way the hell more likely to embrace the guy who could only afford a $5k tiny house than that guy would be towards them. And that is the sad state of affairs that has become obvious in this once peaceful and open-minded community. It is following suit with the anger towards white people who move into neighborhoods with mixed races, assuming whitey is here to gentrify their ‘hood, when in reality that is the complete opposite! I am a proud flag waving lover of neighborhoods with mixed races and incomes…and I meet and have made some of my closest friends and the amazing people that I might not have ever met if I lived in a “Stepford” type of community.

        I praise you, Cahow, for your open mind and willingness to listen to and understand a different viewpoint. I hope more will read your words and keep pace with your progressiveness. Hugs to you!

    • Bill Burgess May 18, 2015, 11:46 am

      Denise as usual you are spot on. As I am old and near the end of the journey I had already quit trying to please everyone…Well..to be honest I never did try. I found at a very early age to worry about what I had control of and forget the rest. As I put down my Ideas or views of small homes it is more for information to leave for others rather than trying to make any changes in lifestyle…If you don’t know the collection of “stuff” is not the meaning of life whatever I can send you will not be received. Writing simple books to leave evidence for a personal view is good therapy and that is why I am doing it. But my 4Fathoms Designs site on Facebook is for me to get all these Ideas and facets I have found to the people who are dreaming or even working to live small with economy and a sense of style the manufacturers of the Park Model RV industry have refused to consider. I have made the journey coast to coast consulting with factories and dealerships to try to effect change and found a truism. The manufacturers of Park Model RV’s don’t live in what they build, they just make money off the sale of them and have no concept of the paradigm shift to small homes.

  • krausdogs April 15, 2015, 2:06 pm

    What? No one has demanded to know the price of this baby yet (if only so they can decry it for being too much)! Is this an oversight or this group just growing up? 😉

  • Ruth Foster April 15, 2015, 3:26 pm

    I see the bathroom at the end of the kitchen. The shower, sink and mirror are visible, a toilet of some sort would be hidden on the right side.

    I would change the kitchen benches into storage benches (more storage space in same area and less sweeping around legs.) I think most furniture should be built in in a TH, including a couch with storage under it. (Good place for games, hobby things, winter coats…) I agree that the two chairs look like they came from the doctor’s office! And I would add more shelves on the walls, (4″ deep would hold spices, glasses, jars – have white doors if you want to keep the totally uncluttered look) and make the counter 12-24″ shorter to have a larger table for meals. Pull out boards work great to increase counter space during preparation without having space that collects items all day. 3 cooks might need the long counters just so they don’t bump each other. And having a large porch or patio with lounging area would certainly meet the space need for having company.

  • Alecia Jones April 16, 2015, 2:04 am

    This is beautiful and well designed!!! I would live here in a heartbeat!

  • Andrea May 1, 2015, 11:50 am

    I’d rather there be a big comfie couch than those chairs but other than that it is beautiful.

  • Al Patzke May 18, 2015, 9:57 am

    I love this size mobile tiny house on wheels. The only thing I don’t understand is why in the world anybody would build one without dormers in the sleeping loft.

  • Virginia May 18, 2015, 10:02 am

    Very nice features, but the price tag!!! Starting at $75,000??? And the purpose of downsizing is . . . ???

  • Jan May 18, 2015, 4:28 pm

    This is beautiful~!!! I would add kitchen top cabinets, but this white is so clean, open and airy! This is good interior/exterior design. Love the sky lights! Would like to have seen the bathroom, and closet? Would add a small scale sofa,,,,,,
    Jan

  • Sandi B May 18, 2015, 7:51 pm

    I personally think this is a beautiful unit inside and out. The price tag is a little high you can purchase a park model for that amount and less. However if you want to move it yourself you need to keep within the guidelines. I am in love with the kitchen it is super and cooking is my passion. I do agree with adding dormers.

    For those who would need a couch those closets could actually be moved to the back with doors facing forward and a window seat built in between — then you would have plenty of room for a couch/loveseat/dining area. Most people that I know who actually live in small houses usually do their entertaining outside utilizing a screen room/patio area. This Thow is truly a work of art inside and out. The only things I would change would be to make the loft larger and add some storage cabinents above the kitchen counter — which I am sure is not real stone but the imitation stone which has no major maintenance issues as stone does and is much lighter in weight. If I had the $75,000 I would definitely go for this. It looks like it even has a composting toilet.
    Thanks so much for sharing this with us Alex — kind of made my day.

  • Mary J May 18, 2015, 9:44 pm

    I love this little house. colours are great and accented with wood makes it my type of house. the kitchen is a great size to cook in but the little table really needs a bit of sizing up. It’s too small to be practical – this is going to be used for all sorts of things, eating, writing, computer, playing board games, maybe even have a sewing machine perched on it so it has to be at least twice that size. it could run along the wall and have two stools for seating placed under it and then it wouldn’t take up anymore room at all. the front door is well placed with no wasted little porch, make the back yard the grand porch instead with a raise your own porch roof that can be as big or little as your heart desires. not sure about the ‘living room’ that appears to be it’s own little room. I would rather see the wardrobes placed at the end of the th maybe at each side of the end window and so creating a small window seat between or a desk between. and then two long couches with storage under or settee and easy chair for relaxation. think I might have just nutted out my own th plan 🙂 oh, except the
    loft bedroom will probably be more for storage or sleeping for guests.

  • Susanne May 18, 2015, 10:54 pm

    Starting at $75,000? I honestly am not sure why, when other houses have been posted here, so many, which we all appreciated more but for Less.

  • Jane May 18, 2015, 11:29 pm

    Boy the inside is so much greater than the outside would let you to believe. I just love this!!

  • James Groover May 19, 2015, 4:46 am

    I see the house has a set of 2 solar panels, I assume there are an additional 2 on the opposite. I was wondering, how much total power do you get with that array and is it sufficient to power the entire home, heaters, stove and fridge, or is there an alternate source of electricity?

  • Candide33 May 19, 2015, 2:20 pm

    I have seen this one several places around the web and it just gets better every time I see it. It is just precious!

    I always think of all the ideas that I can steal but this one is almost perfect just as it is. I am not a fan of that toilet that looks like a 50 gallon drum and I would use the sitting room as the bedroom but other than that, I would not change a thing.

  • Rozz November 11, 2015, 5:00 am

    Everyone, and I mean EVERYONE, has a right to THEIR opinion, good or bad, understood or MISunderstood! If people don’t want to hear someone complain about a particular TH/THOW, then don’t read that post, and move on to one that YOU find is correct for this group or to YOUR liking! This is a free society, after all…

  • Peter Piper May 18, 2016, 8:00 pm

    Really nice. But I’ve noticed something about almost all of the tiny houses… they have this appendage hanging off the back that just look horrendous. My idea is to incorporate that space within. Build the walls of it all the way up to the roof so that the house looks normal. That way, you can enter it from the bathroom or from the outside. It will house the utilities… just a tiny room big enough to fit the electronics, water heater, and whatever.

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