This is a 26 ft. tiny home on wheels that can be customized to fit your needs.
It is built and designed by Mint Tiny Homes out of Canada and can be delivered to the US.
Please enjoy, learn more, and re-share below. Thank you!
26 ft. Dark Wood Tiny House by Mint Tiny Homes
- 26 ft.
- Located in Canada
- Off the grid capable
- Starting at $40,500 CAD
- Cold weather equipped
- Delivery to the United States available
Each home is fully equipped with a spacious kitchen and high-end appliances so that while owners are living small, their appetites don’t have to. With options to be complete off-grid, a Mint tiny home could be your answer to off-grid living, or simply owning a home that you can put on that piece of land you’ve been dreaming of out in the country.1
Our big thanks to Shannon of Mint Tiny Homes for sharing!
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Really like that white/dark wood contrast. Certainly seems roomy enough. The stairs makes the deal. Not certain of the value of “cold weather equipped” for a Florida cracker like me, but from what read here, I am in the minority. 🤠
cold weather equipped can also help to keep the heat out. Very nice house. I think I could see myself in this house.
So I wonder what the cost actually is for this house?
What is the cost of 26ft. Dark wood tiny house as shown here?
I have noticed most tiny houses are no longer using sheetrock on the walls and ceiling. I would like to know what the interior walls and ceiling are covered with and why sheetrock is no longer the main choice?
Sheetrock/Drywall isn’t always used for a number of reasons.
It’s heavy and brittle, so unless the structure is particularly stiff then any flexing while towing can damage the material.
The same goes for tiles… Only very rigid structures make use of such materials viable for the long term, especially if you plan on moving often.
Mind, a Tiny House being towed along the highways at up to over 60 MPH is experiencing the equivalent of an earthquake and a hurricane at the same time.
Some designs may also incorporate features like curves and design aspects, which sheetrock/drywall isn’t well suited for…
The heavy weight can make an already heavy structure noticeably heavier and thus harder to tow…
In a small space you may be more likely to have things impact the walls, and sheetrock/drywall isn’t exactly known for its high durability. Though, easily repairable it can be a hassle and can require a fair amount of clean up with the amount of dust it can put into the air when damaged.
While many people going tiny want to be more environmentally friendly, but sheetrock/drywall is typically made from non-sustainable materials, in some cases it is also banned from disposal in some landfills and typically much of it is wasted during an installation.
It’s just very affordable, easy to work with, and provide a easily replaceable surface you can paint on, etc. for customizing the interior of a house.
There are sustainable alternatives but they can be pricey and not always easily available…
While some people just prefer the wood look, among other interior finishing options and many DIY’ers are primarily working with wood as their main building material as another reason…