This is a 28ft Payette Urban Tiny Home with a bump out which actually makes it 31ft of total living space.
This is built by Tru Form Tiny for a customer who wanted to maximize the living space. It features an office space downstairs which could also easily be a toddler’s bedroom. What do you think, could you see yourself living tiny with a baby in a space like this?
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28ft Payette Urban Tiny Home on Wheels with a Bump Out That Extends Living Space to 31ft!
Images © TruForm Tiny
Images © TruForm Tiny
- 28ft Payette Urban (31ft including bump out)
- Smaller bathroom chosen by customer to maximize the rest of the space
- Office space downstairs
- Open cedar siding and metal siding
- 6 solar panels and 8 batteries
- Stainless steel counters
- Full size refrigerator
- Modest cooktop
- Washer/dryer combo
- Fold away Hickory table
- Beautiful custom door
- Cork flooring
- Blue pine ceilings
- White walls
Learn more and design your own Tru Form Tiny right here.
Our big thanks to Malia Schultheis for sharing!
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I am not fond of ladders – would change it to a staicase wardrobe. But apart from this minor thing, I really like this tiny house. It is well planned and there is a good balance between color contrasts. Love the small desk up in the sleeping loft.
Every design feature has trade offs… Since stairs require more space, it means you would lose the couch and have no living space… The window on that side would also have to go if you make it a storage stairs… But you will still need a place to store the ladder for access to the storage loft…
Visually, you also make the kitchen feel more enclosed because the stairs will block a good portion of the view to and from the kitchen to the rest of the house… While the loss of the window on that side means no window to look out while cooking, only the one over the sink on the opposite side…
They normally have a bigger bathroom and main floor bedroom in this model but the owner of this one wanted the office and living spaces…
Very nice home.
Fantastic. What’s cool about this tiny, as is with most if not all tinies, is the ability to customize. Only thing is cost trade offs from the standard. Hard to do or even express being able to do that with a mobile home. Yet, with this color scheme and overall layout, I’d get rid of the ladders completely, on both ends. Too much of a hazard and simply an accident waiting to happen for anyone. But, that’s just me.
Bathroom size, as is noted was specifically requested to be that way. Though, might increase it slightly to allow for a handicap height toilet as well as handicap railings. Those big windows are nice if you live in a warm climate. Otherwise, I’d request a triple pane version for cooler climates and make them smaller. Easier to clean and less glare. Plus, less expensive coverings (trade offs to offset the costs associated with with the triple pane change). And, if possible, maybe a longer frame say up to 40-48 feet (options increase with a longer frame for the undercarriage – though might be an issue with towing the tiny around).
I bring these up because many people tend to think you can’t customize these things. You can. What you can’t really customize are the motor homes and Air Stream kind of tubes which don’t have these kind of things the tiny home movement allows. School bus and big city bus conversions have the longer frames so this says these towable tiny homes can as well, at least in my mind. To me, this is why I’m all for a tiny home. Finding the right style to fit my mindset as for others as well is what makes this movement to freedom from large mortgage payments ideal.
Love it. We are very curious about weight. Do you mind sharing what the weight was once all interior was complete and fully loaded to your tastes and with provisions?
This is a beautiful house. I wish all the tiny homes you feature would include a blueprint or even just a sketch of the layout. It would make it so much easier to visually navigate.