This is a $35,000 tiny house on a trailer that’s for sale in Sunriver, Oregon via the Tiny House Marketplace.
The owner built this tiny house for his family and lived in it for 2 years and now it is used as an Airbnb vacation rental with an overall 4.9-star average guest review. This place includes a storage loft, sleeping loft, laundry, and stairs. Seems like a good deal so I thought I’d show it to you. What do you think?
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$35k 300sf Tiny House For Sale in Oregon…
-Electric self-cleaning ceramic top range/oven.
-Roomy Refrigerator with top freezer
-Plenty of cabinet space
-Dual Flushing Toilet
-Electric Water Heater
-Washer/Dryer 2 in 1
-Fits a love seat
-Plugs for TV, electronics, USB plugs
-Plenty of lighting from windows
-Queen Size Mattress
-Outlets and USB wall plugs
-Soft Dimmable LED lights
-Awning type windows that open outwards for airflow
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Why do a lot of these tiny houses put in full ranges? I’m in a cottage and use 2 separate induction burners (Ikea – can be hung up out of the way, and used outdoors). I also have a Breville countertop oven which does everything I need. I have an older built-in range which is basically used for storage – haven’t used in years and intend removing soon.
It’s because it’s often the simplest solution to fit the most number of people. Since, there’s a wide range of people from those who hate to cook to those who love to cook and people living alone to whole families. So it’s the one size fits all that many will default to…
But people do tend to cling to what is familiar as that helps them make it feel normal. It’s similar to how some people react to alternative ways to store clothing. You can have Wardrobes, Armoires, drawers, hanging rods, storage stairs, storage benches, storage beds, etc. but if they don’t see a traditional closet then they may declare it has no storage and see it only for temporary living…
There’s more but you get the idea…
James D. wrote – “… people do tend to cling to what is familiar as that helps them make it feel normal.”
James, I’ve seen you post that comment a few times and I’m sorry, but that statement not only appears smug, but its also short sighted.
Granted, different people will want to outfit a home different ways, but when planning out a design, one has to ask, “What is the home supposed provide?”
If the home is to be lived on on a permanent basis, it should provide…..
….Protection from the elements.
…A place to rest.
…A place to prepare meals.
…A place to bathe and dispose of “wastes”.
…A place to relax before retiring at the end of the day.
THAT is a home.
That is not casting asperations to create a “familiar surrounding”, that is basic needs being met.
That is the basics of a “home”.
NOW, that doesn’t mean you can’t consolidate some of those points or arrange it any way you want to, but if you exclude any of those points, its not a home.
Again, sorry if you don’t agree, but how can it be a home if you omit any of those basic elements.
At that point, it simply becomes lodging and that’s not a home. Its just a rest stop.
Again, not casting asperations. Only defining the basics of a home.
Fred, on the contrary, I wasn’t trying to omit anything but rather looking at the big picture. I wasn’t saying what’s familiar is automatically bad or never ever has anything to do with what constitutes a home. It’s fine to consider “What is the home supposed provide?” but the problem is in practice that isn’t what many are actually doing when clinging to what’s familiar…
Understand, people tend to cling to what’s familiar because we tend to form biases, which not only makes us prefer what’s familiar but also in turn can make us discriminate against anything that’s unfamiliar. This is why we have such issues like NiMBY’ism where it doesn’t matter if it meets every aspect of “What is the home supposed provide?”, if it’s different then it can automatically be considered wrong or even dangerous.
Partly because we also tend to cling to what’s familiar because we are naturally resistant to change and tend to fear the unknown. The assumption being what’s known is always better…
I gave the clothing storage example to highlight this issue with a common complaint of tiny houses, because of those biases people can ignore that it actually does provide storage and still flat out state it has no storage, which highlights how extreme those biases can be… Note this example clearly shows a need being met but there are people that will still not recognized it as doing so and is an example where the basics of a home don’t actually matter when the biases of what’s familiar overrides it in importance…
This also leads to other problems like ignoring what may actually be more efficient and more appropriate for someone’s needs, which leads to other issues like making it hard for people to choose to live off-grid, to grow their own food on their own property, ignoring how some houses are built that may make them unhealthy to live in and wasteful of resources, ignoring what may negatively effect our quality of life to maintain a status quo, and a long list of other problems…
This doesn’t effect everyone but such bias are hard to over come if we never challenge our assumptions and is why I try to make people aware of such issues as that’s the only way people can be expected to ever challenge those assumptions…
Btw, lots of tiny homes have full ranges. Not saying they dominate the market but they’re hardly rare and the kitchen is one of those things people can have trouble downsizing.
Rosie – What Tiny homes have full ranges in them?
Most just have a two burner stove top that plugs into the wall and that can put away when not in use.
I’ve only seen a very few tiny homes that have full ranges….in fact, I often find myself asking why they didn’t.
Nicely appointed and a smart design.
I like it!
…I’m wondering if that white square in the bathroom mirror is a light…that would be cool!
Yes, that lights up…
James, would you be able to provide a link to where someone could get that lighted mirror?
Not sure of the exact one they used but there’s a whole range of them from small makeup mirrors to whole wall bathroom mirrors. The LED lights can be directly on the mirrors, around the sides, in strips, multiple configurations, etc.
A vertical one like this one can even be found at Lowe’s with examples like “allen + roth McKenna 19.68-in Mirror Rectangular Frameless Lighted LED Bathroom Mirror”… Those that actually come with the medicine cabinet can also have the feature to auto light the interior when opened or additional light below to light up the sink…
With the drop in LED costs, they’ve grown in popularity, some sites like Mirrors and Marble are often sold out, for example… There’s also mirror light kits for people who want to DIY it that you can get off Amazon, eBay, etc.
I am not fond of lousy craftsmanship. It looks good on the outside. But the inside is not well made.
It’s basic but yet it still managed to get a 4.9-star average guest review… Just goes to show appearances aren’t everything…
I like it! It’s well designed – I particularly like the split tansu stairs, giving easy access to both loft areas plus various under-stair storage.
As D. Pedersen says, it is a little basic internally but that doesn’t seem to stop it interesting people.
Yes while it is basic it also invites many ideas for making it into what you like at a minimal cost. The price point is great and it would take a little elbow grease and not a lot of money to change it to glam or farmhouse. I would take out the tub( older and hard for me to use anymore) and just have a shower and remove the stove. I live in a stick built and have never bought a stove. a hotplate and toaster oven serves my needs nicely. I also like the stairs for both under stair storage and ease of access to the sleeping loft. too bad it is all the way across the country. The transport to the east coast woul make it too expensive but I am not giving up on buying a simple place and redoing it.
About that tub – I bet that space would be perfect for a walk-in tub. The type that has the door for easy entry and the seat…some have jacuzzi jets too.
Should fit nicely into a 4-5 foot space.
You are absolutely right. That never even occurred to me. easy in and out and a sit down shower if needed. Thanks for the idea.
I’m a 64 yr young female and I am temporarily homeless. Been living in my car..for the past month. I have a 2016 Nissan sedan and 3 good jobs. I would love to buy a tiny house but my credit isn’t up to par yet. Would you consider
financing in your name
and I can make the payments each month? I make a good income. You could hold the title until it’s paid in full if you’d like. I could park it in a camper lot in New Orleans. Please let me know. I have been praying for a tiny house..and for a miracle.
Darlene – First off, sorry you’re in the situation you’re in now. You don’t exactly sound happy about it.
However, onto the reason for my response….I’m not sure if the owner will see the message to them that you posted here.
Here’s the page for the actual ad –> https://www.tinyhomebuilders.com/tiny-house-marketplace/300-sq-ft-tiny-house-cedar-siding
If you scroll to the bottom, there’s a button to click that will allow you to contact the owner.
Good luck with your attempt to purchase this wonderful little home. -b
Been there. She’s not having a good time right now.
Just hope she sees my message.