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110 Sq. Ft. Tiny House Vacation Near PDX

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This 110 sq. ft. tiny house can sleep three to four people in Washougal, Washington.

Inside you’ll find a murphy bed and a double bed.

There’s a kitchen with power and water. And there’s an outdoor shower too.

Guests are welcome to use the bathroom and shower inside the main house.

This looks like a great DIY tiny house one can build for an affordable amount of money, don’t you think? I love it! Please enjoy and re-share it below. Thanks!

110 Sq. Ft. Tiny House Vacation


Images © Kenny/Airbnb

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Images © Kenny/Airbnb

Learn more: https://www.airbnb.com/rooms/3363863

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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!
{ 16 comments… add one }
  • Rich
    January 30, 2015, 6:10 pm

    I’m noticing more and more of these are airb&B rentals. Great way to try one out but not true to the spirit of the tiny house movement as a solution to rising cost of housing and inequality. Not a criticism of this site, just an observation.

    • Eric
      December 8, 2015, 1:06 am

      …and a very valid and astute observation Rich.

      Many people have complained about how so many are being constructed as money making ventures for the wealthy (relatively) to earn a few bucks on THs while they are still ‘trendy.’ Wonder what will happen once they are no longer flavour of the month?

      And… I am no denigrator of people doing this, what I am concerned is the sheer “numbers” of people do this, and a lot of them appear to fit into, as I said, fad of the month category.

      • Oregonpeg
        July 14, 2016, 12:48 pm

        When they are no longer trendy, then folks like me will be able to pick one up at a more reasonable price. I have seen high cost / offgassing and terrible workmanship, wonderful designs and use of reclaimed materials, and everything in between… right now it’s not possible but I dream of the day…!!!

  • Marsha Cowan
    January 30, 2015, 6:11 pm

    Wow! Really clever design! I want that stove! All that old wood really makes it quaint and homey…beautiful…and I can’t get over how much stuff they got into that tiny space wihout a loft! Amazing…great job!

  • Marsha Cowan
    January 30, 2015, 6:13 pm

    Oh my gosh! That stove has a frig under it, too? How clever is that? Now I really want it!

    • Claire
      December 7, 2015, 10:08 pm

      The fridge is on the other side of the window, you can just see the edge of it in the third and last photos. I’d imagine that there is storage under the stove (cupboard / shelves). Although you probably could fit a wee fridge in there if you wanted to .
      You could make some sort of flip top for the stove too, so that you’ve got more bench/desk space depending on what you want to do.

  • Joey Madlangbayan
    January 31, 2015, 2:56 pm

    Nice build! I like the roll out stove. I think stove burners should always be temporary accessed and put away when done.

  • rob
    April 12, 2015, 1:34 am

    I love the simplicity . The photo’s are not very clear but i still got the idea .
    build to the KISS principle

  • Lisa
    December 7, 2015, 6:59 pm

    Nice water tank!

  • PapaWolf
    December 8, 2015, 10:05 pm

    This has got to be one of the coolest and best design for a Tiny House that I have seen yet. I love the way the rustic look and furniture blend together. What could be a simpler or more efficient way to live.
    Put this Tiny House out in the boonies, five miles from nowhere, add a solar system for power or a wood stove or small fireplace and I would be in “Home Sweet Home”. I love it. Keep up the good work.

  • Theo
    December 11, 2015, 5:21 pm

    Some good ideas there. However, no loo kills all my interest.

    • Norinda
      April 13, 2016, 1:19 pm

      Nothing a bucket and sawdust can’t fix Theo

      • Theo
        April 13, 2016, 2:31 pm

        Don’t tell me, tell the builder/designer. I have been knowledgeable about composting toilets for many years, yet so many of the new designers and/or builders seem unaware. If you don’t have a separate room/compartment for one, they are easily concealed, as a stool, chair, and so on. If I desired one of these small ‘houses’, I might have one of the builders erect one for me (doubtful, I can do the job), but I damn sure would not have one of the ‘designers’ design one for me.

        • jake
          April 13, 2016, 7:25 pm

          *It happens; sometimes by accident.
          But good designs don’t. Technically, design as a noun means “intention,” “plan,” “intent,” “aim,” “scheme,” “plot,” “motif,” “basic structure;” all these connected with “cunning” and “deception.” So while the need of the necessary is no secret, it is private for those indisposed, and a cunningly deceptive de-signing of the privy seems right.

  • Mary Lou
    April 14, 2016, 10:06 am

    I have a concern about the stove…. perhaps unjustified, but I would be concerned about the gas line getting kinked or worn from the constant moving back and forth. Or having it get caught on something else that might get stored under counter. I think that what I would do would be to make the cooktop stationary and make sure the gas line was well protected and then make my work space be what I pulled out as a movable island. Just my experience that if something can go wrong, it will. An ounce of prevention and all that.

  • Michael L
    July 13, 2016, 11:08 pm

    Wow! All I could think was “Little House on the Prarie!”

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