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216 Sq. Ft. Tiny Forest Cabin in Oregon

This is a 216 sq. ft. tiny forest cabin.

It’s for sale (asking $130,000) and located in Brookings, Oregon.

Please enjoy, learn more, and re-share below. Thank you!

216 Sq. Ft. Tiny Forest Cabin in Oregon

216 Sq. Ft. Tiny Forest Cabin in Oregon

Photos via Estately

216 Sq. Ft. Tiny Forest Cabin in Oregon

216 Sq. Ft. Tiny Forest Cabin in Oregon

216 Sq. Ft. Tiny Forest Cabin in Oregon




















Photos via Estately


  • 3/4 acre lot
  • 216 sq. ft.
  • $130,000
  • Additional outbuildings
  • Near Chetco River
  • Built in 2008

Please learn more using the resources below. Thanks.


Our big thanks to Candace Ramirez for sharing!

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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!

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{ 18 comments… add one }
  • Avatar ROSEE September 30, 2016, 3:09 pm

    Very interesting! The only thing about this cabin was the wall surrounding the shower that caught my eye and liked it. Nice area outside though. Well lived in too. Not my style though, but someone else would like it.

    • Avatar Alex October 1, 2016, 11:15 am

      Thanks Rosee!

  • Avatar oxide October 1, 2016, 9:16 am

    So the bedroom is in a separate outbuilding, and the shower is in another separate outbuilding, and the dining space and much of the kitchen storage is on a screened-in porch. I’m sorry, but how can we call this a 216 sq ft “house?”

    • Avatar Alex October 1, 2016, 11:06 am

      Good point!

  • Avatar ZACHARY E MOHRMANN October 1, 2016, 7:56 pm

    A little dysfunctional, I would think having to run all over the place and nothing together like a house is supposed to be….!

    • Avatar Paula May 3, 2017, 2:00 am

      I know this area. Great for camping, swimming, fishing. Brookings is sometimes called a banana belt because it rarely freezes. I suspect this could have been used as a family vacation site, with outbuildings for bedrooms, maybe campsites, etc. And the main “tiny house” for gatherings. I wonder how close to the river it is.

  • Avatar sc October 1, 2016, 9:55 pm

    A permanent house on the Cascadia Subduction Zone??? Near the Ocean? Good luck to the buyers!

    • Avatar Large Marge December 23, 2016, 11:34 pm


      Since it is wood, it should float.

      And how about we call the place ‘semi-permanent’. Go for a thirty-year mortgage, then if it comes up missing, empty your pockets and offer to let the bankers frisk you. Frown, shake your head in exasperation at their stupidity…”At this point, what difference does it make.”

      Based on these obvious advantages, what kind of offer would you entertain?

    • Avatar Vanyel January 11, 2017, 4:36 pm

      For the foreigners (me) what does that mean? Subduction zone and all that stuff about the bank mean?

  • Avatar Rev October 2, 2016, 3:52 pm

    My uncle Jesse lived in Brookings. On a hill overlooking anybody escaping California, he porched his last decades with a giant ground-mounted slingshot aimed at the ‘bug shack’ guarding the northern entry to California.

    With a mason jar of handmade wine and a bucket of tennis balls, in a significantly relaxed condition he called his “…free state like it says in the second amendment…”, he rarely missed.

  • Avatar Barbara Wedlake December 24, 2016, 7:19 am

    I believe the descriptive word was in the listing: retreat. I have known many retreats structured like this with multiple outbuildings. Perhaps folks should be less critical when presented with something new to them? Or perhaps folks are not experienced with a climate that permits this style of living or “retreating” for 8-10 months of the year? I enjoyed it. By the way, separate bedroom cabins are very common in Canada where cottages are a major part of the culture. They are called “Bunkies”.

    • Natalie C. McKee Natalie December 27, 2016, 12:12 pm

      My parents have a “bunkie.” So cute! — Tiny House Talk Team

  • Avatar Jane on Whidbey May 2, 2017, 6:16 pm

    Brookings is on scenic Highway 1, on the Pacific Ocean, in the earthquake zone, and has a fantastic bagel deli, all the way from Brooklyn. Great beach and lighthouse, and summers warmer than Seattle, but not as hot as Portland, more or less. Love the bunkie atmosphere for the summer, but during rainy season, a drag. I’d consider this a summer place, although the wood stove is handy. Near such beautiful nature as would make you cry. I love to be there, when I’m not here. Makes me long for a road trip. Thanks for the look.

    • Natalie C. McKee Natalie C. McKee May 3, 2017, 10:18 am

      Sounds like a special place! Rain is tough though, for sure.

  • Avatar Gene Wiley May 2, 2017, 8:53 pm

    Now that’t just down right cool. Has lots of different areas to it, inside and out. Thanks for sharing

    • Natalie C. McKee Natalie C. McKee May 3, 2017, 10:13 am

      So glad you liked it!

  • Avatar karen rivers July 22, 2018, 5:52 pm

    I Love the cabin feel, I don’t really mind the separation of the spaces. In the old South, the kitchen was not in the main house but in a smaller building close to the home. This was done to keep the heat out of the main living area. This land looks like it would be a great place for outdoor living.

  • Avatar Heather HJ July 24, 2018, 2:32 pm

    To Vanyel,
    The reference to Cascadia suduction zone refers to the tectonic plates west of Pacific northwest. Running from British Columbia to northern California. Its a subduction zone, meaning one plate is pushing against/under another. If you live in our area you should know that we are due for a mega-quake. Geology research shows that these quakes happen every 300-500 years, and its been just over 300 since the last one. But if that’s anyones reason for not coming to Oregon, well then dont bother going to Hawaii there could be an volcanic eruption, or dont go to New Orleans cuz there could be a hurricane, or mississipi, or Georgia or how many other states in the gulf. Dont go to Oklahoma there could be a tornado, or any other state in tornado ally. Oh yeh maybe avoid new york cuz a plane could crash.
    Im absolutely being sarcastic. No one should live there life in fear of visiting a place because of something that could or might happen. I highly recommend visiting Oregon, I live here its an amazing state to be in.

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