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170 Sq. Ft. Farmhouse Tiny by Sharpe Carpentry For Sale: $58K


This is a charming 20 x 8.5 tiny house on wheels built by Sharpe Carpentry that’s for sale in Lithia, Florida for $58,000 on Facebook Marketplace.

The exterior is a mix of sealed cedar and metal siding which creates a lovely contrast. Inside has the very-popular white shiplap siding, white subway tile, and light wooden butcher block counter tops/floors. It has a loft bedroom, secondary storage loft and bathroom with a flush toilet. For more information or to make a purchase, head over to the Facebook Marketplace listing here.

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Sharpe Carpentry Tiny House for Sale: $58k

The stairs to the bedroom have a handrail, and there’s a railing on the loft.

There’s good space on the other end of the house for a living area.

Love that the counter space doubles as an eating area.

The kitchen has a great stove and oven.

Stainless steel sink with a window.

Love the shaker-style cabinetry.

The stairs have open storage (and the fridge).

Such a cute bathroom!

Plenty of headspace in the loft.

Learn More:

  • Brand new construction tiny house on wheels. It is NOAH certified and DOT compliant so it can be moved without a permit.
  • Foundation: 20’x8.5′ with 14k weight rating. Manufactured by Trailer Made Trailers in Denver, Colorado. It is engineered specifically as a tiny house foundation.
  • Frame: Steel frame engineered specifically for tiny houses by Trailer Made Trailers with Zip system sheathing. Insulated with Spray foam on the walls and ceiling. All windows are double-paned with and emergency egress window in the loft.
  • Exterior Finish: Sealed Cedar, Metal roof and siding
  • Interior Finish: Tounge and groove pine on walls and ceiling. Flooring is waterproof vinyl planks.
  • Kitchen: White shaker cabinets and butcher block countertop, 10inch depth stainless steel sink, stainless steel fridge, full-size stainless steel microwave, 4 burner propane stainless steel stove with oven.
  • Bathroom: 32″x32″ Shower, One-piece toilet, 24″ vanity, and sink.
  • Utilities: 50A power service with RV style plug. Sewer service is a standard RV style. Freshwater inlet via a standard drinking water hose. Hot water is supplied with an outdoor propane on-demand heater. Propane is supplied by a standard propane tank. HVAC unit is a 16 SEER 9K BTU ductless mini-split system. Hookups for a washer-dryer are installed.
  • Living area: has enough room for an L-shaped couch.
  • Sleeping loft: features a queen-sized bed in the photos. Has built-in storage shelves.
  • Storage loft: 32in” deep 7.5′ wide.
  • It is located in Lithia Florida. If you would like to come to take a tour or have any questions please feel free to ask.
  • The builder is Sharpe Carpentry, check out their Instagram @sharpecarpentry

Contact The Seller

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Natalie C. McKee

Natalie C. McKee

Natalie C. McKee is a contributor for Tiny House Talk and the Tiny House Newsletter. She's a wife and mama of two little kids. She and her family just purchased a small fixer-upper and are starting a self-sufficient homestead on their happy little acre.
{ 3 comments… add one }
  • Avatar Maria
    June 3, 2020, 6:08 am

    This is nice. But the whole point of going tiny is no to be in debt. This price is too high.

    • Avatar James D.
      June 4, 2020, 1:39 am

      That’s a misconception, going tiny doesn’t mean no one ever deals with debt. It really just reduces costs and helps to make it more manageable, which makes being debt free easier to achieve but that doesn’t mean debt can always be avoided as it really depends on the costs required to meet someone’s needs and how they go about getting the home vs their budget.

      Like it’s a lot easier to keep costs low if you build it yourself but not everyone can do that or have a home built with reclaimed materials, or can wait a long time to have a home built, or can live in a smaller and more minimalistic home, deal with lofts instead of a bedroom, etc. So costs are not always avoidable and even when they are some people will still have to deal with debt no matter how low cost the home may be…

      But the majority of the savings for going tiny is actually living tiny and not the purchase of the home. Over time, the savings from tiny living can add up to multiple times what the home cost to purchase. So achieving tiny living can be more important than ensuring the home has the most minimum cost and can allow people with debt to pay it off much faster and then be debt with free with additional benefits that they can either turn to living a better life or saving up a sizeable nest egg for a later goal…

      While too high depends on someone’s budget, as the opposite is also true and some people can afford this without going into debt or they can be in a position to pay it off quickly. For example, people who live in high rent areas tend to have higher paying jobs but can be paying upwards to over $4K a month in rent, which still doesn’t leave them with much, but take that same money and someone can pay off this home in less than 2 years and be debt free and either then pay a lot less to rent a spot for it or save up to buy land…

      So debt doesn’t have to be a terrible thing when done right, plenty of people are spending more on other things that are arguably not as valuable or beneficial as owning a home, and long term costs can matter a lot more in the end…

      Like having a well built home means it’ll last a lot longer, need much less maintenance, and can end up costing a lot less over the years to live in… Everything has trade offs but there’s more than one way to get the desired end result…

      • Natalie C. McKee Natalie C. McKee
        June 4, 2020, 1:41 pm

        As always, well said James!

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