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Two 2014 Tumbleweed Elm Horizon Tiny Houses For Sale

These are two 2014 Tumbleweed Elm Horizon Tiny House Models for sale.

They have kitchens, great rooms, lofts and bathrooms and are selling as-is for nearly 40% off the original price tag. Plus, mention the Tiny House Talk Newsletter and get $1,000 off! Enjoy!

Related: Lora’s 192 Sq. Ft. Tumbleweed Cypress Tiny House on Wheels

Two 2014 Tumbleweed Elm Horizon Tiny Houses For Sale

Related: 131 Sq. Ft. Linden 20 Horizon Tiny Home on Wheels by Tumbleweed Houses

From the Seller

These are 2014 Tumbleweed Elm Horizon models and are 29′ including hitch. The units originally sold for around $80,000, were selling them “as is” for $48,000. If they mention the Tiny House Talk newsletter in their response and buy a unit, they save an additional $1000!

These units have the typical Elm Horizon floor plan…also attached except the floor plan in these is mirror image…hallway to back room is on the left not right otherwise identical.

The units can be picked up anytime…we can arrange delivery which would be extra.

Highlights: 

  • Elm Horizon
  • 29′ long with the hitch
  • Induction cook tops
  • Flip up table
  • Kitchen sink
  • 10 gallon water heater
  • Split-system heating cooling
  • Cork floor
  • Steel roof

Resources: 

Related: Woman’s Triple Axle Tumbleweed Tiny House

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Natalie C. McKee

Natalie C. McKee

Natalie C. 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.
{ 16 comments… add one }
  • amsterdamsel January 2, 2017, 1:37 pm

    Very nice house! Seems like a good deal, to me – or, am I so accustomed to seeing outrageous prices, now, that anything less than 100K seems reasonable?

  • Annette January 2, 2017, 3:24 pm

    48k is pushing it as far as I’m concerned, because tiny houses remain a real problem to park. These depreciate, unlike real estate. So realizing values related to buying out of a debt economy is still not possible. My fear is that these only contribute to painting oneself into permanent poverty. Also a real house needs a real oven and range. 2 cents.

    • lsb January 9, 2017, 3:23 am

      Tiny Houses are considered RV’s by licensing agencies, so I think you have to treat them as such. You really wouldn’t think of making money off of a used RV? Like cars, Trucks, RV’s, Trailers they all depreciate in value. I don’t see these as a permanent housing for years and years, maybe for the elderly but someone in their 20’s definitely not. As far as your comment on a real oven and range, there are some with real ovens and ranges, also the cooktop shown in the above photos is the same cooktop you can put in your house except two instead of four burners. The biggest problem is where to park them, unless you buy property out in the country you really have very little choices to park these things. As far as all of these comments about buying a regular house for 50k 75K that might be fine for some parts of the country but in Washington, Oregon, and California forget it, that wouldn’t even buy you a lot.

      • Natalie C. McKee Natalie January 9, 2017, 6:32 am

        Very true. Your location really changes your housing prices. — Tiny House Talk Team

  • Janet January 2, 2017, 4:11 pm

    I would never spend $80,000 on a tiny house. I’ve been looking at real estate, and one can buy a single family home at 500 sq ft for $50,000 and less. Yes, you have to look hard, but the homes are there. I would buy a tiny home to live in for the rest of my life, not for a few years. The resale value is terrible, and from what I see, the previous owners don’t take great care of them. I go back and forth on this. I don’t want to live in an RV park, don’t want to live behind someone’s home, but in a community. Tiny house communities don’t exist (not in abundance). What a dilemma. Tiny homes can serve such great purpose: homeless, environmentally conscience, retirement, college students with crippling debt, inner city rebuilding – that’s about the whole population! Let’s get the move on………

  • ZACHARY E. MOHRMANN January 2, 2017, 8:08 pm

    I love these type Tiny Houses..! To me they are like the fore runner to all Tiny Houses, and what comes to mind when someone mentions them…

    • Natalie C. McKee Natalie January 3, 2017, 9:27 am

      I love them too! — Tiny House Talk Team

    • Mr. Lonnie January 16, 2017, 6:00 pm

      I agree Zachary! The appearance is both homey and attractive, and the interior is up the dweller!

  • Joe January 2, 2017, 11:58 pm

    Lol I about spit out my drink when. I read that a) he’s selling these for $48k and b) they originally sold for $80k. What a load of horseshit. I fully support the Tiny house movement, mainly as a way to get a home for people to live in for cheap. But when you’re charging people 2x, 3x, even 4x the cost of a traditional house, this completely defeats the purpose. You ought to be ashamed of yourself charging so much for so little. It goes contrary to the entire ethos of simple tiny living. If you’re buying a tiny home, you’re doing it wrong and getting seriously taken advantage of.

    • Natalie C. McKee Natalie January 3, 2017, 9:23 am

      The average cost for a single family home in the US is $350,000. So even at $80K, it’s not fair to say these are 2x the cost of a normal home. For many, many people in the US, a home under $150K is a dream come true!

      • Sondra January 3, 2017, 2:24 pm

        Exactly, the average home in my area is $800k, so let’s be real here, these are a bargain !

      • Annette January 4, 2017, 3:32 pm

        To clarify, I love tiny houses in general and admire the motivation toward debt-free living, lower material consumption etc that they represent. But the fact remains that one can’t park these in the urban areas that represent better employment and educational opportunities. In any city, where smaller less expensive homes are needed, tiny houses are illegal to park. So a person with 80k to spend is still better off putting that money towards a down payment on real estate, especially in areas of expanding economies and rising rents because the investment will grow proportionately. With a tiny house one has an expensive parking or Rv storage prospect, or has to move to less-regulated places entailing commutes, distance working, fewer amenities and greater isolation. Living “under the radar” comes with an inherent risk of eviction and the automatic feeling of alienation that comes with doing the not-quite-legitimate. Until tiny houses are legal in every backyard, they remain a potentially costly risk.

        • Natalie C. McKee Natalie January 6, 2017, 12:00 pm

          I can’t disagree with you there! It’s hard to keep a tiny house in an urban area, and you will certainly pay for it (rent-wise). — Tiny House Talk Team

  • Robin Frazier January 3, 2017, 8:04 am

    I watch all of tiny houses shows and its definitely what I want to do because it will take alot of finance off you.

  • Carol Perry January 3, 2017, 10:00 am

    Really nice home! I love the outside of the home! I think I would like the porch to be a little bigger. It doesn’t look like you could fit even a chair on it! The inside is really nice too!

  • Shawn hartel January 4, 2017, 4:41 am

    48 k is a rip off. Average price home is not accurate representation of what a house cost. Home price is base on location and without location the price should be much lower. I live in a 1500sf 3 bedroom house in a quite town in mid USA and I paid 100k I built a garage the size of a tiny house. For 7k

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