This is the 28-ft. Calliope Tiny House with a skylighted bathroom by Rewild Homes, an incredible tiny home builder on the west coast of British Columbia (@rewildhomes on Instagram).
It’s a 28-ft. tiny on wheels with a unique interior design. It’s a no-loft build with lots of surprises. Would you buy or build and live in a tiny house like this? Take a look for yourself below!
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The Calliope 28-ft. Tiny House with Skylit Bathroom by Rewild Homes
Named after the hummingbird species that inspired the colour palette, the Calliope (pronounced “Kah-LAY-oh-pee” is a 28′ single storey tiny home that’s full of surprises.
The exterior of the home is a combination of painted cedar and hearty tin for maximum durability. A drop down deck with a lift assist awning and fold out stairs, built by Cowichan Valley artisan WroughtenArt, makes setting up a breeze!
Inside the home and starting with the front door there are a variety of smart home systems installed, including locks, lights, and outlets. A 5′ wide built-in desk area also includes an HDMI port which is connected to a projector mount on the ceiling, allowing a projector screen to be mounted on the large end window for cozy movie nights.
Underneath of the desk is a pull-out dining area including two benches so you can still have friends over for dinner and plenty of space for crafting or working. There is more storage included in the stairs heading up to the raised bed area, including a little pet nook under one of the stairs.
On the other side of the home, you’ll find a raised kitchen with a pull-out guest bed that slides out from underneath. The raised kitchen also provides storage space for the on-board water tanks and off-grid system, as well as general storage accessible from outside. Granite countertops, deep royal blue cabinets, and under cabinet lighting, with copper fixtures and finishes and raspberry-stained upper cabinets make this kitchen on-of-a-kind.
Appliances include propane on-demand water heat, a propane range, combo washer/dryer, dishwasher, composting toilet, and a full-sized fridge, as well as a full solar system so you can live comfortably without a power connection.
Every tiny house that Rewild Homes builds is 100% custom, so the pricing and building timetable varies.
- Named after the hummingbird species that the colors are inspired by
- It’s a 28-ft. tiny house on wheels
- Built by Rewild Homes
- Builder is located on the west coast of British Columbia
- This is a single-story tiny house design and build
- It is a 100% custom build
- The exterior is a combination of painted cedar and hearty tin
- There is a drop-down deck with a lift assist awning
- There are fold-out stairs that are built by artisan WroughtenArt
- Smart home features like a smart lock, lights, and outlets.
- 5-ft. wide built-in desk with HDMI ports for the projector system that’s mounted on the ceiling.
- Under the desk, there’s a pull-out dining system.
- There’s a built-in pet nook in this area, as well, under the staircase to the bedroom.
- On the other side of the tiny house is the raised kitchen, which houses a pull-out guest bed.
- There’s also storage space here for the onboard water tanks and off-grid systems which are accessible from the outside of the tiny house.
- The kitchen features granite countertops, royal blue cabinets, copper fixtures, under-cabinet lighting, and raspberry-stained upper cabinets.
- Appliances include an on-demand hot water heater, combo washer/dryer, dishwasher, composting toilet, full-size refrigerator, and a full solar system for off-grid living.
- What do you think?
More Rewild Homes Tiny Houses
- The Stellar Jay 24-ft Tiny House by Rewild Homes
- The Kestrel 24-ft. Tiny Home by Rewild Homes
- The 24-ft. Fox Sparrow Tiny Home by Rewild Homes
Our big thanks to Rewild Homes for sharing!🙏
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It’s a very nice looking home and it has some really great ideas in it. The bathroom is classy as any I’ve ever seen. The only problem I would have is not having a loft for my bed that I don’t make every day 😆
Haha oh my so true.
This is a great design. Since I am slightly over 20 , the idea of not having a loft appeals to me . I love the way tables and spare bed have been integrated under the bed area and kitchen area. Makes for a more efficient use of space I think . and not having an extra high ceiling to accommodate a loft would make it easier and cheaper to heat too especially in Canada . All the other features are nice too and the bathroom is great! The name Calliope is nice too, Greek Goddess of Epic poetry .Also a name of a steam powered organ 🙂
Love the design. Love the fact there are no “real” lofts. Only thing missing is a comfortable place to sit. However, throw a couple of cushions on the appropriate height step, and I guess that would work. Love the pet cubby, too! If I were able to get up and down steps, this would be my ideal home — room for me and a couple of occasional guests! I think it is time to design my ideal THOW! This one, however, has so many hidden assets, it is hard to resist!
So glad you enjoyed it so much!
What are the bathroom and shower walls made of? That’s an interesting, pretty look. This is an odd home in that there is no loft and yet you need to go up steps just to get to the kitchen and bed.
The bathroom looks like they did it with Vinyl wallpaper, the 100% kind, which is popular in many high end homes with literally hundreds of designs and styles to choose from these days…
While it may seem odd, but it’s not too uncommon to see tiny houses employ such measures to integrate storage, house mechanicals, create multi-functional spaces, create separation of different sections of a home without needing walls, etc. with incremental use of vertical space. It’s all just part of making the most use of every sq inch of space.
Sometimes, they even still include the loft for a multi-level use of vertical space…
You can check out “Erin Adams: Living the Dream in a Tiny House!” youtube channel, for an example, her home utilizes 3 levels for the rear section. The bottom level is exterior storage with a few steps to the middle level that is basically a closet/dressing room space, and from there is some steps to the bed/loft as basically the 3rd level…
Other times you may not even realize it’s multi-level, such as when the whole floor is used for storage or even setup as a basement/crawl space… Or, it’s just a lesser part of the design. Like the builder Modern Tiny Living typically puts a raised floor living room in most of their homes for storage and convertible space that can be used for dining or converted into a bed…
There are many ways to utilize vertical space into a layout design besides just the most common… But lofts are typically the cheaper, simpler, and easier to do option…
Finally a floor plan without loft, good ground clearance and under 30 ft. Beside that plenty of great ideas with the weight where it belongs, a decent dining, although I would prefer folding chairs instead of benches, and working desk as less overall height.
However, where is light there is shadow, it lacks a living space as long a the owners don’t lounge in their bed.
I am still believing that a lift up to ceiling bed is the solution to reduce overall length.
Otherwise well thought design and color selection.
Lift-up beds are definitely a great idea. Did you see the one in the Bantha?
Yes, I did. It’s a great conversion. I love the slide out and everything Is rock solid military grade not comparable with RV quality.
I agree with Michael about the lift bed. That’s a great use of space. I would probably put the mattress in the bed drawer and somehow fit a sofa into the bed area on the top. With comfy pillows all the way around, it would make a lovely hang out place for friends to visit… when that sort of this happens again.
Am I missing some words along the way, as I didn’t see an explanation for the square box in between the bench boxes under the desk area? I wonder, what’s in there?
Am I the only one who sees that this design is a fall waiting to happen? The slightest misstep, a sudden turn. The built in awning and porch are nice.
Possible but risks are relative and not everyone will be at equal risk, there’s also always trade offs like how it will effect the functionality and practicality of the home, but generally speaking statistics show you’re more likely to have an accident in the bathroom, even in a house full of stairs and step ups and downs…
It looks very nice, but there’s not much storage, and that bed would be difficult to make.
Well, yes and no, it’s an off-grid home. So some space is dedicated for the water tanks and off-grid systems, and there is a lack of hanging storage or anything resembling a traditional closet.
However, there’s still quite a bit of “creative” storage, as that’s really why they raised the floor and have stairs in an otherwise single level floor plan, and it houses quite a bit more than just the bench seating and dining table. Space for the pets to go and the trundle bed under the kitchen are just examples showing there’s more there that’s just hidden… and if you don’t need a guest bed then that trundle drawer can be turned into more storage as well for even more storage.
While an embedded bed stuck in the corner does pose some difficulty in fixing it regularly but as you can more freely move around it that its arguably still easier to fix than most loft beds.