≡ Menu

270 Sq. Ft. Greenleaf Tiny Home

This post contains affiliate links.

This is a 270 square feet Greenleaf Tiny Home.

Currently it’s for sale for $79,900.

Please learn more using the resources below. Thanks.

270 Sq. Ft. Greenleaf Tiny Home

270 Sq Ft Greenleaf Tiny Home 001

© Greenleaf Tiny Homes

270 Sq Ft Greenleaf Tiny Home 002 270 Sq Ft Greenleaf Tiny Home 003 270 Sq Ft Greenleaf Tiny Home 004

Images © Greenleaf Tiny Homes


270 Sq Ft Greenleaf Tiny Home 005 270 Sq Ft Greenleaf Tiny Home 006 270 Sq Ft Greenleaf Tiny Home 006b
270 Sq Ft Greenleaf Tiny Home 007

© Greenleaf Tiny Homes

  • RVIA Certified
  • 270 sq. ft.
  • Deliverable
  • Oak flooring
  • Custom barnwood and breadboard interior
  • Washer/dryer combo inside
  • Stainless steel appliances
  • 50 amp
  • Built on deck

Learn more: http://www.greenleaftinyhomes.com/

You can share this tiny house story with your friends and family for free using the e-mail and social media re-share buttons below. Thanks.

If you enjoyed this tiny house story you’ll absolutely LOVE our Free Daily Tiny House Newsletter with even more! Thank you!

More Like This: Explore our Tiny Houses Section

See The Latest: Go Back Home to See Our Latest Tiny Houses

This post contains affiliate links.

The following two tabs change content below.


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!
{ 33 comments… add one }
  • Jeremy
    August 29, 2016, 4:07 pm

    She’s a beauty!!

  • August 29, 2016, 6:56 pm

    I like the mix of wood and metal and metal roof outside, and mix of wood inside. Nice quality, nice windows, would add a compost toilet.
    namaste’, rachel

  • Angela
    August 29, 2016, 7:13 pm

    I love it but just don’t see 80,000.00

  • Eric
    August 29, 2016, 7:19 pm

    Don’t like the cramped clutteredness of the kitchen zone. Rest seems pretty ok though.

    August 29, 2016, 8:19 pm

    $80,000.00 are they kidding….? I see nothing that commands such a high price, in this home… This is another slap in the face for those who are trying to get away from being broken, by the money lenders, big business, and shameful contractors…. Over the past few days I have seen countless houses on this site with a lot more to offer than what this company has to offer it’s potential buyers and you the faithful subscribers… I have no doubts that I will hear or read all kinds if sly remarks from supporters of this company.. But I stand firm on my convictions, I have to stick up for those who can not or will not defend themselves from price gauging and other forms of over pricing… Someone has to and I for one am no coward to hide my head from being over priced….. If we continue to let tiny house over pricing become a standard, where will it stop….?

    • Dawn
      August 29, 2016, 10:43 pm

      I was very surprised at the price after I had read the square footage!

    • Carolyn Messina-Yauchzy
      August 30, 2016, 1:01 am

      Good on ya for speaking up, Zachary! I, too, am highly dismayed by the prices I see on these tiny homes. Due to a variety of economic experiences that weakened my family financially (think Recession of 2008- ______; for people in their 50’s when the recession hit, there is simply less time to manage an economic recovery, before those lovely people in a position to hire decide a person is “too old”), we face paying student loans for my husband’s PhD until his death. He is now 60, and we are looking at the possibility of his Social Security being garnished, whenever he decides to retire (he now works 3 lower-wage jobs). I looked at a portable tiny home as a way for us to regain some dignity, combat seasonal affective disorder (long, cloudy winters here in central New York), simplify, and live within our means.

      I will concede that my family lives in an area with a lower cost of living than many real estate markets, a factor contributing to my sticker shock. However, I find my hopefulness dwindling as I look at these prices, and also read that many municipalities will not allow zoning for tiny homes. If one is not skilled in carpentry and cabinetry, it truly seems that the candle of hope is being snuffed out.

    • Maria
      August 30, 2016, 8:32 am

      I’m with you Zachary. Way over priced. They show no bathroom either.

      • Alison
        August 30, 2016, 3:03 pm

        There will always be pricey versions of everything. Somebody with money will enjoy this as a vacation home. The builders will make a profit. Nothing wrong with that. There are less expensive options out there. This one is RVIA certified and had some high end components (the stainless steel sink looks expensive). Not for me, but I do like to look and get ideas.

      • Sondra Peters
        March 16, 2017, 4:51 pm

        I see the bathroom in the overhead plans and in the pic where they show the back door open with a shower curtain showing.

    • oxide
      August 31, 2016, 12:11 pm

      Where will it stop? It will stop when people avoid tiny housing altogether and choose an alternative. And in that $60K – $80K price range there are plenty of alternatives: buy a camper, buy a condo, buy a small real cottage on real land in a rural town, buy acreage and a single-wide, buy an old farm and fix up the barn, etc. Cuteness is nice and all, but money talks.

    • Tom
      September 3, 2016, 7:42 am

      Get yourself a mobile home, people can’t get rid of them and I see them given away for free on craigslist all the time. If that company can get a good price for a high end tiny home, good for them. If you want to pay less, build one yourself or find an out of work carpenter and hire him to build you a tiny home, I can guarantee the quality won’t be the same. No one is persecuting you.

    • Sgmaps
      March 16, 2017, 11:59 pm

      For that price there should be well built storage stairs. The finishes are nice, but not all that extraordinary. A price of $60K max would be more in line. I have said it before, but for $80K it should be a Park model, which gives you size and nice finishes. Still small but enough space efficiently used to offer breathing room.

  • patricia c hudson
    August 29, 2016, 9:08 pm

    i just recieved my last pension ck I will ever recieve from last employer! I can buy a camper at a great price right now! then remodle into a tiny home? and it will be mine FOREVER! Totally downsize! all i need? just me. You can put plenty of sleeping space for my granddaughters for visits! YEP! STAY TUNE

  • Cecille Chan
    August 29, 2016, 10:07 pm

    It is a nice one, but the price is something else. It goes against the grain of the tiny home enthusiasts. I appreciate all the information I get from this website.

  • August 30, 2016, 5:09 pm

    With all do respect to the consumer and builders, being a builder myself the material cost is forever increasing ,when you start buying all the screws,glue,,metal,wood,components,and in our case our builds are totally framed out of Aluminum , The cost is always more than we think it’s going to be. Now there is the factor of heating the shop, paying labor,electric,gas,water bills that all must be factored in. Folks it’s just not cheap to build new of anything these days, sorry to say. Labor accounts can be that of materials expenses and in many cases more.
    The only way you can beat the system is sweat equity ,knowledge, skills,know how if your budge won’t allow for a turn key tinyhouse, but please let’s be respectful ,there is nothing wrong with making a profit from professional skills, the fact is its our labor and time and know how like any type of construction that us builders must be paid for ,why else does any of us work. Yes some quality is better than others,some material is better than others,and most good builders will not cut corners as they say to save a dollar .You get what you pay for in most cases
    Best Regards to all.
    I invite you to check out Woolywagons and for you DIY folks if you need advice I’m here [email protected]

    • N.D.
      October 2, 2016, 10:44 am

      Agree. I am tired of people complaining about the prices. There are plenty of cheaper ones, not so well made (mind you some of the more expenive ones are a bit shabby and shame on those builders). And you DIY if you are brave enough and confident enough.

      People need to earn a living and should not be giving away their hard work and knowledge for free. I quit one line of work/business because I was sick of people expecting you to work for a non-livable income when I had spent years and dollars learning my trade. And then have to put up with ‘customers’ ring you at all hours of the day and night as if you arent entitled to a private life or would not be working on some other job as well. I know they would do it.

      Sometimes you are better off on wages, go home and forget about work at the end of the day and know exactly how much you are going to have in your pay packet each week.

  • Lauren
    September 1, 2016, 6:47 pm

    Im with everyone that thinks this movement has gotten out of hand. Companies are taking advantage big time. Tiny house classes are popping up everywhere now. It’s to your advantage to take one and see its not as complicated as one thinks. Ive seen young kids, without any building experience, build their own for $10- $20k. You can get items and upcycle them on the cheap. It depends on how much you want to put into it. If you’re willing to pay $80k, someone is willing to charge you that. The whole point of living tiny is less stress, less bills, less cleaning etc…Living more and working less. Oh, and that couple in Portland that only builds high end tiny houses. She goes to second hand stores to furnish it. So can you…they put tile and granite in the house. That cracks when you move it. They are ridiculous and make me mad.

    September 3, 2016, 10:51 am

    I am more aware of the cost of materials then you think, I am also more conscious of the cost living…! I have been in the engineering end of the business for many a year, so I am also aware of the price gauging that goes on within the industry above all.. Now I don’t ware a cape. and I’m not any crusader either.. But I will speak my mind on how I am tired of seeing good people being overcharged for houses and slaving for the banks for the rest of their lives….! And if you want to pay more to soak up some of the higher and overpriced cost of housing you go right ahead… But don’t try to feed that garbage to these people and tell them it’s just, because it’s unjust and close to theft….!

    • Tom
      September 3, 2016, 8:04 pm

      No one is being overcharged. No one forces you or anyone to buy one. There are other cheaper options. If you need a car and are on a budget, you don’t go to the mercedes dealership. If this company’s houses are too expensive, they won’t sell and they’ll have to reduce the price or go out of business.

    September 3, 2016, 11:21 pm

    Don’t get mad, spend your money any way you want, and another thing this is America and I have the right to say as I please so long as I do not hurt anyone with what I am saying… And I’m not and I never in my comments pointed a finger at any one company but commented in generalizations …! I do not want anyone to go out of business either, just be responsible for their actions, and be conscious of their decision to sell with out regard to the economy, as much as we point the finger at government for their abuse, we the people are the ones who set the market by being ignorant of the values we put on these houses, and when we agree to overpay we are saying it’s ok..! And if you don’t like my comments you also have the right not to read them… Have a great day, and thank you for your response…!

  • September 21, 2016, 2:10 pm

    What started out as a good solution and a movement has turned into a cottage industry. Prices have gone sky high which defeats the whole purpose of a tiny house. You can buy a real home with property for $79,000 in some parts of the country. You can buy a really nice larger home for less than $292 a sq ft.

  • Jamie
    September 21, 2016, 2:46 pm

    I thought the whole point behind going tiny was because it was less expensive and left a smaller footprint. In many places $80,000 buys you a gorgeous place that’s much bigger than a couple hundred square feet.
    It’s ridiculous. More and more folks are out of work or having to downsize and fall in love with the tiny house movement. But are unable to afford them! Please, explain to me how building a house this small costs the same as building a 1500 square foot house?
    As for sweat equity, I’m disabled. Tiny living would be perfect for me since I live on a fixed income. But how can I do that when 99% of what I see here costs more than my first 2 bedroom house????

  • Peggy
    September 21, 2016, 5:25 pm

    I bought a sink like that one at IKEA. It was a closeout and half price. I have also bought a tiny vanity (including the sink) in the AS-IS section of IKEA for $35. I recommend that if you have an IKEA close by, check out the bargains in AS-IS regularly. Also, here is Portland, OR, we have a ReBuilding Center that takes reclaimed house parts and resells them, and a Habitat for Humanity ReStore with plenty of good used items. I think you have to be a treasure hunter to get a budget-priced tiny house.

  • N.D.
    October 2, 2016, 10:34 am

    I think i could live quite nicely in this one thanks. Pity no photos of the bathroom amenities and I could not find where I would store my clothes.

    I hope there is some good gear in there for the $80K but they do have many options in working through designing your own home.

    Me, I appreciate good craftmanship and as simple as possible (think almost Amish). I do not like the current fashion of highly polished/mirrored surfaces, nor the sharp edged benches, tables, furniture and handles. They are dangerous and especially in smaller spaces and especially with children around. Not that they are all there in in this house but I have seen them in others. The handles on the kitchen cabinets caught my eye, I would be changing those immediately and rounding off the corners on the breafast bar.

  • Annette
    October 19, 2016, 7:08 pm

    This design is beautiful and well-planned. It looks like great quality, nicely finished with a lot of architectural interest both on the interior and exterior. Lots of thoughtful detail — I don’t think one can compare some of the beginner-built tiny houses to this one, which is so obviously sophisticated.

    Anyway for the record, I don’t know the builders or anything. People have to make a living.

    • Natalie
      October 20, 2016, 6:55 am

      I agree, Annette! — Tiny House Talk Team

  • B. Kincaid
    October 20, 2016, 12:47 am

    These prices defeat the purpose of building tiny houses.

  • JM
    October 20, 2016, 5:54 am

    Capitalism has always been based on theft. Always sell for more than it costs…in fact, as much as you can get. Surprise! Who wins in this country? The best crooks! But like anything, if you can’t afford new–there is always used…

    I can see both points. Someone who starts a business with great risk, unsure of any return, lack of productivity and a million other things that can go wrong and cost you money. I get it. Walk in their shoes. To think they should lower their prices based on some pie-in-the-sky ideology to help you…

    • Natalie
      October 20, 2016, 6:44 am

      Here’s an article about the cost of tiny homes that will help break things down and show it’s not theft, simply making some profit/livelihood: https://tinyhousetalk.com/why-do-tiny-houses-cost-so-much/ — Tiny House Talk Team

      • Annette
        October 20, 2016, 12:08 pm

        This article is helpful.

        In the case of DIY-selfers, the article presumes one has tools and space to do the job. It’s fun to see all the originality and creativity out there, and the sheer courage it must take for beginners to get started on such projects.

        But how do you quantify or put a price on the time it takes to gain the experience to acquire so much skill that one becomes a true craftsman or woman, beyond the time it takes to actually build one tiny house? Years and mistakes go into learning how to be the best, whatever the craft.

        Meantime, living in a small space as I do, I submit that the smaller the house the better it has to be. At such close quarters, one needs to absolutely love their home. One is always making changes, but it helps if the place starts out beautiful with adequate functionality.

  • February 4, 2017, 5:34 pm

    I will buy your THOW if you no longer need it or want to use it . Just send me details and photos . Must be complete , clean and functional.

    March 17, 2017, 11:15 am


Leave a Comment

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.