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Unicat TerraCross Off Road House-Truck Tiny Home

I’m so excited to share UNICAT’s TerraCross off road motorhome tiny home.

If you’re the adventurous type, this might be the ultimate living vehicle for traveling and exploring.

Inside you’ll find a kitchen, living area, corner office, loads of storage, bathroom, multifunctional areas, and even a cozy sleeping loft. Please enjoy and re-share below. Thank you.

Unicat TerraCross Off Road House-Truck Tiny Home

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Images © UNICAT

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Images © UNICAT

Video: Unicat TerraCross on TRANSLOGIC

Pricing starts at $500,000. Learn more: http://www.unicat.com/en/terracross.php

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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!
{ 28 comments… add one }
  • Brian January 6, 2015, 3:26 pm

    This would be a dream live-in RV. I’ve followed this and similar campers since seeing on “Extreme RV”. A similar american manufacturer is Earth Roamer-fantastic stuff and great ideas. Sadly beyond the financial reach of me and 99% of us. Admire for what it is and don’t be a $$ hater.

  • shelley Solaris January 6, 2015, 4:50 pm

    I can appreciate great engineering and design, but it is not being a ‘money hater’ when one feels strongly that the gap between the wealthy and the average working person is so great. There is something fundamentally wrong with a societies financial structure when so many work so hard for so little and a few work so little for so much. Our tax structure needs to be fixed. We ignore this at our peril as a country.

    • Johan March 17, 2015, 9:51 am

      Are you kidding me?!? A few work so little for so much?!? You obviously have no idea! People who earn a lot in the vast majority of cases studied their arse off at secondary and tertiary level while the rest partied, bummed on the beach or smoked pot. Backed by an education and high work ethic, they entered into jobs that demand long hours, high-level thinking, tough decisions, heaps of responsibilities, while the rest punched a clock doing manual labour or paper-pushing with repetitive duties, no or limited responsibility, basic analytical thinking… And you are outraged at the income gap!!! There is something fundamentally wrong – that people like you compare apples and pears and see a lemon!

      • sissy April 25, 2015, 1:42 pm

        Just a quick reply Johan….My sister has the education, worked 14-15 hour days for company in executive position, was able to afford nice apartment, a nice car, but nothing off the charts. Led a very nice life. Then the company downsized and she was one to go along with many. It took over a year to find another job. She was told by some she was overqualified and would leave when something better comes along. She applied from top of scale all the way to bottom, just to have some income. She almost lost everything. Not because of work ethic, or any of the other reasons you mentioned. Just as she had used thlast of income saved and help from family, she was hired for a wonderful position with an inome to match. But take nothing for granted. Also, I feel sorry for those that are snobs when thinking that just because someone does maual labor or push pencils, etc. should not be surprised at income gap. One of the greatest professions ever, is a teacher who molds the minds of our children. They are not lazy, they work long hours, have a wonderful education and yet their pay is so pathetic. So, at this I will just say that not everyone who works their arc’s off as you say, makes a huge income. Please think about that. Has nothing to do with tiny homes, but neither did your comment. Sorry! I just wanted to set the record straight! Thank you.

        • kristina nadreau October 29, 2015, 8:39 pm

          It is not a secret that the entire world economy has concentrated wealth in the hands of very few. The middle class where education and hard work allowed for comfort and accumulation of wealth, is almost gone. We have managed to turn the industrial revolution back into the masters and the serfs/slaves. This has little to do with housing of any size or design.

        • Chel October 30, 2015, 7:15 am

          Hear, hear Sissy.
          I’m a post graduate made redundant and ignored by many for being overqualified.
          My ex was a Professor and only earned as much as my brother employed as a lorry driver covering western Europe.
          Both had responsibilities and long hours. One spent ten years studying, then twenty years gaining promotion; the other a few months passing his HGV driving test.
          Neither qualifications nor hard work and long hours guarantee a high income.
          This site is for inspiration and discussion, not high income aspiration.
          Thanks Alex for your eagle eyes and wide net gathering the information for us.

      • Michael April 25, 2015, 1:46 pm

        Thank you Johan. Could not have said it better myself.
        The most fundamentally wrong thing that could be done to any society is to be sure everyone has the same, regardless of input.
        Ask the commies how well that model worked for them.

        • kristina nadreau October 29, 2015, 8:45 pm

          Micheal.. please use some factual basis for your remarks. The “commies”, did very well, wherever the political system was actually used, and not simply rhetoric. Have you not noticed that almost everything you own is manufactured in China? China remains a very successful communist country and contains almost a quarter of the worlds population. The master/serf system of government is inevitably overthrown eventually. do be quiet.

      • John April 25, 2015, 3:13 pm

        Don’t worry, the rich will always be able to afford homes. I think however, the issue is affordability of homes for those who for WHATEVER reason, cannot sustain the enormous prices that homes homes in the two coastal areas of the United States now require. Your defense of the wealthy is fatuous in that context; If you want to see the homes or diversions available for the upper classes there are many other resources. Tiny homes are for the rest of us to have housing with dignity. By the way, hard work, perseverance and above all luck help to determine wealth in this society, not just hard work! Your dogmas make you too simplistic.

        • Kristina H Nadreau October 29, 2015, 8:47 pm

          well said.

  • David Devilliers January 6, 2015, 6:12 pm

    But apres Armageddon will the gas stations still be open?

    The worst of GermoAmerican cooperation?

  • RollingStone January 6, 2015, 9:06 pm

    It might be something I would like to ‘borrow’ for a week or so but I can’t imagine what the gas mileage would be like….and although these aberrations are fun to see they fall into a different category than ‘tiny houses’ which makes me envision more permanent places rather than an RV lifestyle on the road. The easy target to hit here is the price!

  • Brian January 6, 2015, 10:48 pm

    Love this ultimate boys toy but no way could I afford it. However thankyou for sharing it and adding to my fantasy nights. Cheers from Australia

  • Lisa E. January 6, 2015, 11:10 pm

    Love the organizers in the drawers but the price… Somebody doesn’t understand the whole nature of the THM. I really can’t imagine too many TH people owning one of these. Money aside, it would be nice for camping or glamping, but as a “home” I’d prefer a cozy wood house that will only get more beautiful with age.

  • Melissa January 7, 2015, 1:37 am

    What about fuel? It seems like it holds a lot, but you’d have to re-fuel sometime.

  • LK January 7, 2015, 5:34 am

    I try to be positive in my comments, so despite the price tag, it is well laid out inside. Space has great design – like the face to face seating, rather than the side by side wall view of many 8′ wide tiny homes.

  • Edwin John January 7, 2015, 9:03 am

    It’s amazing.

  • Phil Chandler January 7, 2015, 9:41 am

    Off-road expedition vehicle for those who simply couldn’t bear to be parted from their iPads and would love to live inside a big, white box. All it needs is an Apple logo on the side.

  • a d s January 7, 2015, 10:16 pm

    Half a million bucks? You could buy my truck and camper a hundred times over for that and still have enough money left over to live on for years.

  • Ben Lunt April 25, 2015, 2:56 pm

    What an incredibly tragic waste of money. A vulgar display of excess pushed into the faces of people struggling to afford a $20,000 home made trailer house. Who the f**k decided this was a better idea for an article than say, ongoing efforts to change state and local zoning laws to include THOW’s as legal homes?

  • Suze O April 25, 2015, 4:07 pm

    I disregard the money aspect with these kinds of articles. I look for the ideas: space-saving, dual-purpose furnishings, compact utilities, etc. In the end, I borrow some ideas and build what I want and can afford.

    As for the income disparity thing, I am not against people who work hard getting a nice living, but that’s different from being truly filthy rich. The biggest gap is between the people who inherit their wealth, escape taxes, and take other people’s money (like the workers’ pensions in these company takeovers), and literally everybody else. Then they use that money to politically make things even cushier for them. The education/hard work/good living types WERE the middle class and deservedly so. But the middle class is shrinking and even those with the education and skills that WOULD have made them middle class are not getting there.

  • otterknitter April 26, 2015, 2:10 am

    Now now, people—too much discussion about money and not enough about the RV. It’s amazing on the inside, but still looks like a garbage truck on the outside. The floorplan might make a great TH, though!
    If I had $500K to spend on an RV, I would buy an EarthRoamer and put the leftover $400K in the bank.

  • John April 26, 2015, 3:39 am

    This forum is 4 people 2 share different ideas about living in small places. This allows someone to use that knowledge to create what they need or want. There are enuf diff places people can have class warfare debates.

  • Canyon Man October 29, 2015, 7:13 pm

    First of all I think it is a very nice home on wheels. Even though I would not desire to own this home for a weekend or permanent life on the road, there are people who would put this to very good use. Someone in the sciences, photographer, geologist, archeologist or many other numerous fields would and could use such a vehicle. Some of the home made trailers or even factory built homes on wheels would not last a year where this type of vehicle could go and for various reasons. I guess it would depend on how someone used this type. Sitting in an RV park in Las Vegas, not so much, North Rim of the Grand Canyon, parts of Southern Utah, Australia or other locations I would not want to tackle without something close to this for an extended trip. Kudos to those who own and put to good use s vehicle such as this one.

    • Chel October 30, 2015, 7:26 am

      Excellent points Canyon Man. You wouldn’t expect a Shire horse to compete on the racecourse either, yet both have four legs, head and tail and lots of good muscle tone. 🙂

  • Nancy L October 29, 2015, 10:32 pm

    Although the style of vehicle is not what I would want I agree with Canyon Man that it would have it’s uses.
    Now with that said let us talk about the practical aspects of the floor plan.
    I would stretch it out a bit but I love the floor plan and all the storage is amazing. Many ideas to incorporate into my own THOW plan. If you are going to move around much those dishes aren’t going to stay put in a regular cupboard but those drawers make so much sense.
    I love the lounge area which would be so comfy and could make an additional sleeping area as well.
    These survival vehicles sure are full of ideas that make sense for those wanting to live off grid.

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