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35ft Gooseneck Tiny House by Timbercraft Tiny Homes


This is a 35ft tiny house for sale that’s off-grid ready with solar panels on the roof by Timbercraft Tiny Homes. They build some of the most beautiful tiny homes, don’t they?

This one is built on a gooseneck trailer and features a standing seam metal roof, cedar siding, and beautiful blue accent windows throughout. How do you like this design? Think this could be the one?

Please enjoy, learn more, and re-share below. Thanks!

CedarHouse: 35ft Gooseneck Tiny House by Timbercraft Tiny Homes

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Highlights

  • $89,000 WITHOUT off grid package
  • Off grid package adds an additional $15,000 to price
  • 35ft long
  • Solar panels
  • Composting toilet
  • Standing seam metal roof
  • Cedar siding

Learn more at Timbercraft Tiny Homes.

Our big thanks to Doug Schroeder for sharing!

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Alex

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!

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{ 6 comments… add one }
  • D. Pedersen April 14, 2018, 3:39 am

    I usually do not like gooseneck houses – Especially the outside with the cut in at the end – It is not harmonious. I will just forget about this for a moment. But this one actually looks nice on the inside.

    • Alex April 14, 2018, 12:55 pm

      I know it does look kind of funny, although this one is very well done! With goosenecks you get more space in the ‘sleeping loft’ because it’s over the hitch so many people can actually stand up in here which is really nice. And they’re easier to tow because the weight gets distributed more evenly on your truck (hitch goes over your truck bed).

      • James D. April 14, 2018, 6:45 pm

        Depends how you want to look at it because if you’re counting the full length of the house then you actually lose space with a 5th wheel/gooseneck because you can’t put anything where the hitch is located and it’s basically an unusable void in the layout…

        The loft just usually benefits, assuming you use that area for a loft, because you don’t have to worry about sharing that vertical space with something else below it but you can easily get the same effect by just putting something like storage below a loft instead of the usual standing space like a kitchen or bathroom.

        Lofts are only placed high because of what’s usually placed below them but you can also reverse that arrangement and put what’s normally below above the loft instead and have similar size stairs as you’d get with the 5th wheel/gooseneck design.

        But easier towing is the real reason to go with this design… Main advantage being far better sway control as you’re centering the load over the truck bed, between the forward and rear wheels of the truck… Instead of dragging the load behind the truck which makes it more likely the load can sway and twist.

        Putting more weight nearer the center of the truck also gives it more downward pressure for better traction on the road and thus gives more control… Versus towing it behind the truck, where you’d have less traction and more likely to have the rear of the truck dragged when turning corners…

        This is experienced even with big semi trucks… Bobtailing it, or driving without a trailer attached is more dangerous than driving with it attached for similar reasons… It will take longer for the truck to stop, etc. because of the lesser traction and greater chance of skidding…

        While there are other benefit/factors that also help with towing… It’s just a question of whether you need that for greater mobility or prefer a design more optimized for stationary living.

        Though, it is possible to have a detachable 5th wheel hitch if you only need it to help with towing but would prefer it look more like a house once parked but that can be an expensive design…

        • Alex April 16, 2018, 10:19 am

          Great points, thanks James!

  • gmh April 17, 2018, 12:17 am

    I think the space under the gooseneck would be perfect for some sort of weather protected bike storage. I would try to rig up a hanging lockable rack for my bicycles, pump, and other gear. This would be something that could be folded away or detached if I ever wanted to hook up and move the house to another location. I’m surprised that very few tiny house builders have any sort of exterior bike storage solutions, but if anyone could figure it out, it would be these guys.

    • James D. April 17, 2018, 2:57 pm

      Since Tiny Houses are designed for their owners, having things like bike storage depends on whether the owner has any need for one…

      But there’s certainly a wide variety of options to provide that function for those that do… Both DIY and commercial…

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