It’s always awesome to find a tiny house at a steal of a price, and this 20ft Model B by Tiny House Anywhere is just that. At only $35,500 for the base model, you’ll get a complete home AND there’s no loft. Instead, the builder installed a DIY Murphy bed that also has a flip-down table.
Besides the bed, there’s closet space, a full kitchen, and a 3/4 bathroom with a shower stall. They even snuck some storage above the bathroom and another table/extra counter space in the kitchen. What do you think?
Don’t miss other interesting tiny homes like this, join our Free Tiny Houses For Sale Newsletter for more!
Budget Tiny House With Murphy Bed
Signature stained-glass window adds beautiful light.
Built-in blinds in the steel frame door.
This is the DIY Murphy bed and a table.
The bed in sleeping position.
A dresser with a location for the TV (not included)
Decks are optional.
Learn more and inquire
- Modern 20 Ft. Napa Edition Tiny House on Wheels
- Assembly-Line-Built Tiny Houses for $20,000
- 12×20 Studio Tiny Home on Skids
You can share this using the e-mail and social media re-share buttons below. Thanks!
If you enjoyed this you’ll LOVE our Free Daily Tiny House Newsletter with even more!
You can also join our Small House Newsletter!
Also, try our Tiny Houses For Sale Newsletter! Thank you!
More Like This: Tiny Houses | Builders | THOWs | Tiny Houses For Sale
See The Latest: Go Back Home to See Our Latest Tiny Houses
Natalie C. McKee
Latest posts by Natalie C. McKee (see all)
- 24 Ft. Coastal Modern THOW by Modern Tiny Living - March 30, 2023
- Why These Navy Veterans Chose Truck Camper Life For Now - March 29, 2023
- They Bought a House but Kept the Bus - March 29, 2023
I like this and the old guy selling it. A nice size and interesting roof shape would be great as a THOW as not so tall, heavy and lower aero drag will save you 50% of towing fuel vs a loft TH.
But then I looked and no wheels under it which is a good thing as no need even for a THOW. Just buy your trailer and sit the TH on it. Then where you want to be, unload it which is easy with jacks, and have a trailer to use instead of rotting away. Another is rent one to move it or most easy, hire a flat bed tow truck can ick up up, deliver and let it down exactly where you want fairly cheaply.
And most all them have wide load permits so no problem with 10-12′ wide.
If one is building a permanent TH you should go 10′ wide, put the bath, kitchen at 1 end and leave the rest open is so much more flexible and can use selected standard furniture. I have/had a 6′, 8′, 10′ + 12′ wide one and 10′ wide with more length for the same material is much better to live in.
I should have a solar TH for sale this fall as I start building them for others that need low cost, paid for great homes.
The exterior and shape of the house are very nice. I have to say though that tiny houses – especially teeny-tiny ones – do not accommodate murphy beds very well. There is no space for a sofa or even a comfortable chair to watch the tv or relax. Good idea to have a table on the underside, but that’s not a sofa!
Well, there are Murphy Beds that convert into a Sofa as well as multi-transforming furniture that’ll also add a table to the mix but they’re pricey and not DIY friendly…
Yep, I know about those, and would use/recommend one in a heartbeat if it weren’t for the exact reasons you cite James.
I wonder what the cost would be to put it on a trailer so you can move it from place to place.
They offer 20ft GatorMade trailers for $5,500…
It seems very functional, but I don’t like the interior wall color/finish. It doesn’t go with the floor. He says customers can choose the exterior colors, so I assume they can choose the interior one, too. It’s nice to see people working at providing lower cost options.
The wrong plumbing fixtures were used on the exterior where you can see and it makes me wonder if the wrong plumbing fixtures were also installed in places that you can’t see.
Actually depends what the local rules are, meeting code isn’t exactly the same everywhere for plumbing. Along with whether it’s a temporary or permanent set up, etc.
In both the International Plumbing Code and the Uniform Plumbing Code the only plumbing governing bodies in the US, they both have rules about what pipe fittings can be used going from vertical to horizontal and both of those governing bodies say that you would have failed your inspection if it was a structure built to code. And I hear you scoffing about code and what’s it really worth but this sort of thing has a lot to do with weather a system ends up with clogged pipes and backing up sewage. And that’s one of the reasons behind why code is important. Temporary or permanent setups have nothing to do with it. It’s just the reality that just because a fitting turns the correct direction doesn’t mean it’s the correct fitting for the application. And the knowledge of which to choose is invaluable in the longevity of the product/project. And it is why I look at something like this and then wonder what is behind the walls that you can not see and what damage is being done by that.
Yes, but in practice each municipality has the final say on what the rules are, how they’re enforced, and how strict they are about it. Codes aren’t always adopted as is, but amended or revised, as well as not all will be following the same version of the code as updates aren’t always done and is why some places can have code that goes back decades or even over 100 years still on their books.
For example, this is why Appendix Q isn’t national, as not all states have adopted the 2018 IRC update that introduced it.
While temporary or permanent does matter because temporary only has to be temporary and be for something as simple as demonstrating what is basically a floor model that isn’t going to be lived in, among other examples where something different would be fine to do because it’s not intended for the same usage or will have to handle the same things. Set ups can also be just for testing purposes, like seeing if anything will leak, before they ship it off to the new owner and doesn’t actually have to be functional beyond the testing requirements.
It also doesn’t mean they will do it the same with every set up. Like you can look at their youtube channel and see the video they posted for their smaller model, which doesn’t have anything coming out of the side except the electrical.
So have to be careful about making too many assumptions. Could be a issue to keep an eye out for but it’s still only speculation at this point.
I can tell that you don’t know much about plumbing and that’s totally okay. I am however going to turn off notifications for this post because the discussion is not going anywhere at this point and I am not interested in defending code and don’t understand why you are trying to protect someone who has done something incorrectly and the concerns that it brings up as to what might be happening in the walls and how that could possibly damage your home as well as the occupants safety. A lot of how plumbing is done is to protect the trap seals so that they don’t allow methane gas into your house and kill you while you sleep. I understand that these building systems are a lot more complex than most people realize and I am just trying to educate others so that they can be aware of how it is important to really know what they are doing and why when building a structure for others. And the weight and responsibility that it carries. If you choose to respond to this message you are entitled to doing that but I am not going to read it, so you can go ahead and have the last word if it makes you feel better.