I really love this open-concept tiny house with no wheels! Because there are no trailer size restrictions, the living space is 12 feet wide. It’s amazing how airy it makes the whole space feel.
You get a kitchen complete with hookups for the full-sized appliances you’d like to add, and a bathroom with a large walk-in shower (plumbed for a normal toilet, but you can go composting if you’d like).
In the bedroom, there’s a slightly-lofted bed that still allows for tons of headroom, and if you added some permanent steps would be easy to get in and out of. It’s for sale in Pennsylvania, asking $35,100, and you can contact the seller with questions and offers here.
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Get a 12×28 Tiny House (For A Slab) For $35.1K
The large windows let in so much natural light.
You get a slightly-lofted bed in the back of the house.
A wood-burning stove provides a secondary heat source.
A huge shower stall in the bathroom, with a rainfall shower head.
Beautiful beams and floating shelving.
The exterior is a nice navy blue color.
A small overhang by the front door.
Where would you want this tiny house?
A mini-split provides heating and cooling.
- Here is great opportunity to own a cabin that would be great renting or a cottage get away!!
- This is a newly furbished 336 sq ft (12x28ft)
- Modern designed, modular cabin/tiny home
- Loft designed for a queen size mattress
- Full bath with a spacious walk-in shower
- Finished cabinets
- Butcher block counter tops
- Prepping for standard kitchen appliances
- Heated and cooled by a mini split air system
- Self sustaining wood stove
- Large windows
- Ship lap wall paneling, open beams, and a concrete accent wall
- The home is lightweight and can be easily transported
- Designed to be hooked up to a water and sewer, or simply a garden hose.
What your site needs before delivery:
1. Foundation (gravel or concrete)
2. Septic and water hookups.
- For more off grid living, toilet can be swapped out for a composting toilet for $995.
- Home purchasing does need to be cash or owners own financing.
- The 28-ft. Calliope Tiny House with Skylighted Bathroom by Rewild Homes
- Black and White Braxton Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living
- 2017 Escape Vista Tiny House in Portland, Oregon (For Sale)
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Natalie C. McKee
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Finally some practical use of materials for the poor and low-income market. I like the materials and exposed beam framing as it creates a lot of interest and design options. It can be built in a small shop environment (60’X 40′ ) with simple 16′ roll-up doors on each end. The advantage is a wider range of personalized designs as well as lower transportation costs…The owner-operator can hire with an eye to apprenticeships and teaching in his part of the country and become the leader all communities need.
Although the interior lacks sophistication and ergonomic traffic flow, it’s well with the realm of management and serves a base for helping show possibilities. My own designs all incorporate 1.5 baths, on-demand W/H, W/D/, If taller Volume ceilings are not used, 9′ walls are standard as in confines space the illusion of headroom makes all the difference and justifies the added A/C costs. Most of my designs include an air-to-air exchanger.
As I design for Senior couples and DINKS some “herd” standards are not presented…A two-burner conduction cooktop, convection microwave so no oven, limiting room-size to 12’x12′ and reducing the actule countertops to less than the standard 20′. As we age, usually our eyesight and hearing diminish so having TV and sound systems more than 12′ away is not functional or wanted.
The use of metal framing cuts weight and is cost-effective until the advent of HEMP framing materials coming online. You whippersnappers are very lucky as you will see the HEMP systems overcome many of the non renewable materials.
If you are designing for seniors, I trust you know that an induction cooktop or stove can be a serious health hazard if you have a pacemaker.
Well, while anything that produces a strong electromagnetic field can interfere with a pacemaker and means having to be careful around a wide range of house hold items like hand-held blow dryers, electric tooth brush and their charging bases, microwaves, large stereo speakers, etc. Even Magnetic mattresses and pillows are to be avoided.
However, studies done on the safety of induction cooktops indicate it is only a risk if the implant is unipolar and left-sided, if they stand as close as possible to the induction cooktop or basically less than a minimum of 2 feet from the coils, and if the pot is not concentric with the induction coil.
The study I’m referring to covered 11 induction cooktops of European manufacture that were tested using the PP model. Testing pacemaker sensitivity with respect to 24 kHz voltages, amplitude-modulated at 100 Hz, and was investigated in 244 devices.
Unipolar pacing systems can sense interference generated by leakage currents if the patient touches the pot for a long period of time. The most likely response to interference is switching to an asynchronous interference mode. So people with unipolar pacemakers are at risk only if they are not pacemaker-dependent, because, interference by induction cooktops with amplitude-modulated fields starts asynchronous pacing that may compete with the underlying rhythm.
Avoiding touching the cookware for long periods will also help reduce risk, along with making sure it is placed concentrically and avoid eccentricity. So insulating handle mitts, proper use of the cookware, etc. are recommended for those who do have to use an induction cooktop…
Nice place and all one would need. Having on a slab in the south US doubles the value and helps regulate the temp being around 74F going into winter and 69F going into summer.
And I found little difference in price between cement and wood and cheaper by a lot than a trailer/wood
10′ wide is more efficient with space and use the saved materials to make it longer having built, lived in both sizes
I like it. Imagine three doors under that bed. Then imagine a large “turn-table -lazy-susan” kind of clothes rack under the bed reached by the middle door that allows you to turn the circular rack and reach all the hanging clothes from the front, kind of like the moving rack at the dry cleaners. Then add cabinets on each side of that as deep as the circular susan would allow you to go with drawers on one side, and shelves on the other for shoes and such. The back corners behind the lazy-susan clothes rack would be for storage of things you only use once or twice a year like decorations or keepsakes. Neat doors, lots of storage, easy access. Wish I could get a sketch to upload on here. Oh well. . .you get the idea.
OH, you know what? You could make the two front corner cabinets roll out of the way when you need to get to the two back corners, but be able to lock the castors otherwise. Okay. . .I’m done. . .I think :/
All great ideas Marsha, though, I’m curious about the hidden space there…
The space below the lofted bed doesn’t go all the way back, stops about where the window starts, and that means there’s a hidden space there, which may connected to the extruded portion of the wall in the bathroom where the shower is located. It also appears those are either panels or doors below the lofted bed to access that hidden space.
Could be just where they put the house mechanicals, like the water heater, etc. and the mini-split line does run through that middle wall as you can see it penetrate the exterior wall at that point and there’s a wall unit above the entrance to the bathroom that’s on that middle wall… This also reveals that the lofted bed is open to the main living space and anything you store there could be pulled out into the main space for a wider range of potential options of what you could put there…
Anyway, I’d estimate you have about something below 34″ of height, 60″ of width” and just over 4′ of depth to work with for that space below the lofted bed… Can’t quite fit a hanging storage option there as you’d need about 36″ of height for that but quite a lot could fit in there… Though, there are closet options that switch from vertical to horizontal that could work and be slid under there…
Yes, I saw those doors, but they are at least 36″ or more back, and if they are that far back, it must be to access some utility or something, but hey, let’s put the circular rack on wheels, too, then everything can be rolled out of the way if necessary. The bed looks about 42″ high to me using the depth of what looks like a 1 x 8 framing the end of the bed, so there would be room for hanging even if we put the rack on small rollers. Vertical space is good, but then you have to use up other vertical space to pull it out and get to it, thus more loss of useable floor space. I was curious about those doors myself. Does anyone know where they lead?
Maybe, but it’s about the same height as the door catch, which would be normally right at 36″ from the floor, and is why I estimated height below 33″, as the bottom of the lifted bed sits a bit lower than the catch… Also, the ladder’s 3rd rung is right at the lofted bed height, which also suggests that height… But yes, definitely something on wheels or slide…
While there doesn’t appear to be any indication on the listing what’s back there… But listing does suggest it can be made to be more off grid…
Nice, I like the larger size ( and no wheels ).