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3D-Printed, Self-Sufficient, Solar, Zombie-Proof, Smart Tiny House by Haus.me

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This is the mOne by Haus.me (@zombieproof.home on Instagram), a company that makes 3D-printed smart homes, including a studio tiny home, a two-bedroom single family home, and an upcoming two-story, glass home. The one I’ll show you here, is called the mOne.

It’s a 400-sq.-ft. off-grid studio with full kitchen and bathroom. It’s designed for two people. The next model up, doubles your space. It’s a solar-energy home with smart features like remote controlled blinds and it even features a 99.9% antibacterial and antivirus protection system with advanced HEPA air quality control. What do you think?

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3D-printed Smart Tiny House With 99.9% Anti-Viral And Anti-Bacterial System…And It’s Zombie-Proof!

The mOne 3D-Printed Smart Tiny House by Haus-me 001

Images via Haus.me

This model, the mOne, is a 400-sq.-ft. studio-space. The bathroom is in the rear corner, behind the cabinets, where you can see the washer/dryer.

The mOne 3D-Printed Smart Tiny House by Haus-me 002

Images via Haus.me

The cabinets open up to reveal a kitchenette. When you’re not using it, you can hide it for a cleaner look. If you want more color, you can add art to the doors.

The mOne 3D-Printed Smart Tiny House by Haus-me 003

Images via Haus.me

The floor to ceiling windows have built-in shades. There are options for very-expensive, but super-cool windows with high tech tints that you can adjust.

The mOne 3D-Printed Smart Tiny House by Haus-me 004

Images via Haus.me

There’s also the more affordable but still very-cool projector screen for your entertainment. Also notice the hanging storage over the sofa bed.

The mOne 3D-Printed Smart Tiny House by Haus-me 005

Images via Haus.me

The mini split is installed right over the kitchen.

The mOne 3D-Printed Smart Tiny House by Haus-me 006

Images via Haus.me

Lots of storage in this little home. Oh! There’s the projector system.

The mOne 3D-Printed Smart Tiny House by Haus-me 007

Images via Haus.me

It’s a smart house with lots of controls available at the touch of a button. Your lights, air conditioning, solar system, and other systems.

The mOne 3D-Printed Smart Tiny House by Haus-me 008

Images via Haus.me

This is the floor plan…

The mOne 3D-Printed Smart Tiny House by Haus-me 009

Images via Haus.me

The bathroom is modern.

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Images via Haus.me

Floating vanity.

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Images via Haus.me

Floating toilet.

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Images via Haus.me

Back to the living space, please!

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Images via Haus.me

It does look clean when everything is closed up.

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Images via Haus.me

But hey, let’s poke into the kitchen because it is pretty nice for such a compact kitchen.

The mOne 3D-Printed Smart Tiny House by Haus-me 0016

Images via Haus.me

This sink might be larger and deeper than it looks.

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Images via Haus.me

Control your lights and shades right here.

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Images via Haus.me

With some more furniture…

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Images via Haus.me

Right after it’s 3D-printed?

The mOne 3D-Printed Smart Tiny House by Haus-me 0020

Images via Haus.me

It’s hard to believe that we’re getting to a place where we are 3D-printing homes, isn’t it?

The mOne 3D-Printed Smart Tiny House by Haus-me 0021

Images via Haus.me

This is what it looks like on the road…

The mOne 3D-Printed Smart Tiny House by Haus-me 0022

Images via Haus.me

How cool is that?

The mOne 3D-Printed Smart Tiny House by Haus-me 0023

Images via Haus.me

Success! You did it!

The mOne 3D-Printed Smart Tiny House by Haus-me 0024

Images via Haus.me

Would you ever consider a prefab home like this?

The mOne 3D-Printed Smart Tiny House by Haus-me 0025

Images via Haus.me

It’s a 400-sq.-ft. smart tiny house with solar power.

The mOne 3D-Printed Smart Tiny House by Haus-me 0026

Images via Haus.me

It can be placed on any flat piece of land.

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Images via Haus.me

Since it has its own solar power system, you don’t necessarily need hook ups.

The mOne 3D-Printed Smart Tiny House by Haus-me 0028

Images via Haus.me

Imagine a fully off-grid capable tiny home.

The mOne 3D-Printed Smart Tiny House by Haus-me 0029

Images via Haus.me

It almost looks like some sort of space habitation system, doesn’t it?

The mOne 3D-Printed Smart Tiny House by Haus-me 0030

Images via Haus.me

Who knows, maybe Elon Musk and Jeff Bezos with end up putting homes like this on Mars.

The mOne 3D-Printed Smart Tiny House by Haus-me 0031

Images via Haus.me

But let’s get back to earth!…

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Images via Haus.me

According to Business Insider, there are already many requests, several preorders, and they’re set to start delivering in October 2020.

The mOne 3D-Printed Smart Tiny House by Haus-me 0033

Images via Haus.me

The 3D printed frame is turned into a home that can withstand extreme weather conditions.

The mOne 3D-Printed Smart Tiny House by Haus-me 0034

Images via Haus.me

And since they’re prefabricated, they’re made to deliver, and can be moved, too!

The mOne 3D-Printed Smart Tiny House by Haus-me 0035

Images via Haus.me

The mOne Haus.me prefab, self-sufficient 400-sq.-ft. studio. It creates its own power with solar.

The mOne 3D-Printed Smart Tiny House by Haus-me 0037

Images via Haus.me

They have another unit, called the mTwo that offers double the space, suitable for a family.

The mOne 3D-Printed Smart Tiny House by Haus-me 0038

Images via Haus.me

Video Tour… See It In Action…


  • Haus.me
  • Prefab, 3D-printed homes
  • Off-the-grid, autonomous, smart homes
  • mOne 400-sq.-ft. model (studio)
  • mTwo 800-sq.-ft. model (house)
  • Deliveries start October 2020
  • Homes can be moved (transportable)
  • All systems run on solar-power (self-sufficient)
  • 3-D composite polymer frame (safe for hurricanes, earthquakes)
  • Record-breaking energy efficiency (20x more efficient than average American home)
  • Engineered in Germany
  • Manufactured in the USA out of Reno, NV
  • Units can be personalized
  • House can be controlled remotely (grant access, manage air conditioning, blinds, lights, etc.)

While a timber frame and plywood house is typically guaranteed by the manufacturer for 10-40 years, usually when termites and other bugs, moisture, rot, or mold are not present. haus.me is made of a 3-D polymer composite that is innovative, robust, and safe, and it has a at least a 10 times longer lifetime than homes made with traditional building materials.

Learn more

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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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{ 27 comments… add one }
  • Sharon Fried
    August 8, 2020, 9:58 am

    This is a beautiful and practical looking home, except for the “smart” features, which are harmful to your mental and physical wellbeing. There is a plan to connect you to an IOT (Internet of Things) System where your every habit and thought will be mined through your “smart” devices: frig, phone, lights, etc. Total loss of privacy and control over your life. Stick with solar and any other basic off-grid features and this is the perfect home!

    • D. Pedersen
      August 9, 2020, 1:05 am

      And your evidence of that statement are?

      I think it very much depends on the person, who own this house. There is no scientific evidence of people getting physically ill because of smart devices. It is even off grid and self-contained. Why are you on the internet, if you are so scared of it?

        August 9, 2020, 11:16 am

        There are tons of evidence on the harm to humans and wildlife by wireless technology. Do your research. I was harmed by the “Smart” meter on my home and had it swapped out for an analog meter. My computer is connected to ethernet. No wireless in my home.

        • Keith Davis
          August 9, 2020, 11:30 am

          Evidence??? Ya, from people like you… not scientists or doctors… some People are just hypochondriacs… I’ve worked and lived in wireless telecom for over 20 years… never been sick…

        • James D.
          August 10, 2020, 11:01 pm

          Keith Davis – I understand the cynicism but there are illnesses that are unique to certain people.

          Take Aquagenic urticaria, a rare condition where people can have an allergic like reaction to water contacting their skin.

          So there are people who can be hypersensitive to all sorts of things but how serious people take those conditions vary. Like take Gluten allergy only effects 0.7-1% of the population, yet about 65% try to avoid it now.

          While there is definitely evidence of the effect of high intensity EMF. So it’s only the effect low EMF that is in contention. The major problem being able to find any conclusive evidence with something that may only effect a very small percentage of the population and it may or may not have other factors like chemical sensitivity that may be a compounded effect that most tests weren’t testing for…

          There’s also examples like legionnaires disease that was once thought to be a imaginary but we now know is real… Among other diseases that people once thought was only a psychological issue but turned out to be real as well…

          Lack of direct cause and effect, especially for conditions that may take a very long period of time to manifest has been the main problems with many of those examples…

          While there has been little evidence of low EMF being harmful, there are indications it can do things like interfere with proper sleep cycles, causing anxiety; depression; sleep quality; stress.

          Going from that to a serious debilitating disease is really what’s debatable. But it’s like exposure to any sort of radiation… Just because not everyone develops issues like cancer from a set level of exposure doesn’t mean it’s safe for everyone. Even people who work in places like a nuclear plant may only have 1%-2% of deaths related to the effects of low level radiation exposure. So a large percentage may go their whole life without issue even if their chances of developing things like cancer are 10% or higher than the rest of the population.

          So I would be wary of dismissing it out of hand. It does seem unlikely but so did many other diseases before we finally discovered what was causing them and figured out how they were actually being effected.

          Sometimes that meant understanding something else was causing the problem from what was originally assumed but that doesn’t change that the resulting condition was real and pain and suffering of the individual is something that we shouldn’t be dismissive of just because it doesn’t effect us the same way…

  • August 8, 2020, 12:10 pm

    Past time for this type of housing. I would have liked to see the dimensions so I can adjust features to size, it appears to be 12′ X 34′ which is right in my spec range. I would like to see a Hemp Composite instread of a petrolium based materials but that can come later. We have a need for full time housing not just resort and studio in this footprint. I am wondering how efficient it would be with my standard window package with no more than 25% of surface area glass? Keeping the solar and a few of the electronic gizmo’s would work for us seniors but whizbang is usually not our needs. I could see maybe a Boroque exterior molding with arched windows and maybe a Dutch Door with intigrated colors pretty easy. Really there is no limit to design ranges with 3D printing so maybe a Navada factory visit is on the wish list. Maybe a consult on cost cutting for mass produced low income housing picturing a rainbow hue of villiage housing.

  • jerry dycus
    August 8, 2020, 1:51 pm

    If printed in composites, why? Obviously it was made in a mold where 2 people could lay the thing up in 4 hrs in composites vs 4-8 days printing, even more.
    The roof should be a single plane pointing south or west of south as more power needed usually after noon to sunset.
    Why would they waste so much space on the bathroom and the space above it?

    • James D.
      August 10, 2020, 1:17 am

      Composite 3D printing actually is a real thing… Mind, even concrete could be considered a composite because it is a material made up of multiple different materials.

      However, the term is most often employed from an engineering point of view, which means we are talking about a material that has been reinforced with fibers. Even though fibers are very beneficial when combined with another material, they are almost never used by themselves to create a piece. Instead, they are added to a matrix material in the form of short fibers or in the form of continuous fiber reinforcement. One of the most popular fibers in the 3D printing industry is carbon fiber because it has one of the highest strength-to-weight ratios.

      Composites can also be alternating layers of different materials like integrating insulation, for example, into the structure and there are multi-material 3D printers too. Another example is wiring and the technology is also being developed to print out electronic circuits.

      Anyway, it’s still a relatively new industry but according to a SmarTech Analysis report released back in February, composite 3D printing is expected to grow into a nearly $10 billion business within the next decade… So they expect rapid growth…

      This particular company claims their homes will last up to ten times longer than traditional homes built with conventional materials.

      While as to the design, it’s actually only one of three different models they offer, the other two being modular and can go up to two story structure and they list some customization is possible when ordering.

      But generally speaking, a gable roof is the iconic standard for what most think of when they think of a house and they want these to be accepted. Other designs may come later but they do have to consider what can actually sell in today’s market. While they claim the solar array is effective even on cloudy days with only a 20-30% drop in efficiency and appear to be using newer panel technology that can take advantage of indirect light… The whole thing is designed to be able to go off-grid and thus is very energy efficient and doesn’t actually need much to sustain itself.

      The bathroom actually isn’t that large, options like the floating toilet just puts the cistern inside the wall, for example, to provide a little more space, and this isn’t lived in so any kind of storage, washer/dryer, etc. someone may want in their home isn’t installed yet… People generally also like high ceilings with most new homes have a ceiling height of 8 feet, which also gives the mini-split and ERV/HRV a good spot to be placed that isn’t so into people’s line of sight… Again, mind that a new company has to worry about the sell-ability of their product.

      Their site states things like German engineering for the kitchen, etc. So there’s a lot of European influence in the design…

  • Vee
    August 8, 2020, 2:07 pm

    There is no mention at all of cost leaving me to wonder if all the efficiency is a mute point if this tiny home has a huge cost… any estimates of cost for this innovative idea?

    • James D.
      August 10, 2020, 2:20 am

      Check their website, a lot more details…

  • Gail
    August 8, 2020, 3:04 pm

    At a million per, I doubt many small home buyers are going to purchase one. Seeing it is good for ideas, not much else.

    • James D.
      August 10, 2020, 2:20 am

      There’s three different model options, the million is for the 2 story large home model… The small one shown in most of the photos starts at $279,120… Still will put a lot off but it’s not a million for the small home…

  • Jordan Harvey
    August 8, 2020, 8:29 pm

    The design is very pretty, but it’s too Ikea for my tastes. The price tag is also for millionaires wanting apocalypse shelters, not regular people. 500k cash up front? HA!

    Also, the smart features are excessive. What happens when that contactless faucet breaks? 5k for a new one, and 1k for the electrician to install it? No thanks.

    I don’t want my house doing anything but being safe and comfortable. If I’m too lazy to flick a dimmer switch, I deserve to fall down and die.

    • James D.
      August 10, 2020, 2:12 am

      Site say purchase includes a 10 year warranty and annual maintenance check up, including changing of filters, etc… So probably depends how long the company stays in business but seems there’s some protection included in the pricing…

      While they’re actually selling three different models and I don’t see $500K down mentioned anywhere…

      What they do show is financing for the smallest model for 240 month period at $1,163 /mo. = $279,120 and 10% down of that is only $27,912… Mid size model, though, does bring the starting total to $530,400 but 10% of that down is still only $53,040 and nowhere near $500K…

      Only the much larger 2 story modular model states a starting price of $1 million but that’s again in total and not a down payment…

      Still, not cheap but comparable to ADU and housing prices in some states… Something for the middle class on up to consider…

  • Emily
    August 8, 2020, 8:55 pm

    The biggest thing I would worry about from a 3D printed home is the amount of off gassing during warm/hot summer months! Doesn’t help to live off grid if you keep over dead from Endocrine cancer after a few years. Also, even though the Modern design was done very well with this unit, I personally am not a fan of Modern or minimalist design and would really like it if these companies could come out with cute cottage designs that have other design types like French Country, or Coastal… Only a certain type of person likes the minimalist modern design and it seems like it’s all these tiny home companies do now. Design stuff for other tastes too please!!!

    • Emily
      August 8, 2020, 8:56 pm

      Should have read “Keel over dead” not “Keep” lol.

    • Bill Burgess
      August 9, 2020, 12:43 pm

      Emily you might look at http://www.tugboatwilly.com and where 400 sqft could go. I agree they have a chance at some character but consier who the deigners are…Engineering type personalities are set in their mold at a youn age in Europe and electronics and whizbang are their goal at ANY cost. The Navada facility should cure a lot of that and maybe figure how to use a Hemp composite instead of Polymers to be less expensive and healthier. With the virus rampant in the USA we will have a LOT of senior housing available for remodel s pricing should be falling very soon….Finding an acceptable craftsman to do the work will be the major issuue…..But using this design as a baseline for new factory housing can fill a need we have had since the 1981 defunding of Low Income housing programs. 40 years of almost NOTHING from the taxes paid by the middle class and low income to housing has contributed to crushing lack of innovation and style for the underprivilaged.IMHO

  • D. Pedersen
    August 9, 2020, 1:08 am

    My first thought was, that this is a mobile medical clinic. It is way too sterile to my taste. Lacks a bit of colour. I know you can change the light colours, but that is not what I am talking about. I am talking about material colour. Not just white.

  • Michael
    August 9, 2020, 1:34 am

    Controversial discussion. I like style and outfitting.
    However, it lacks covered outdoor living space and there is plenty of work to keep windows clean.
    The idea of smart house isn’t bad at all but we all know from our computers and cell phones they are only great when functioning properly. When the house get some failure you are screwed and have to wait for them to fix it.
    Price tag is another issue which won’t make it affordable for average people.
    Guys who are rich usually don’t go tiny .

    • James D.
      August 10, 2020, 1:31 am

      That’s not necessarily true, rich people like small things like sailing yachts, small but expensive luxury cars, some like adventuring and will even opt for van life, and tiny homes are great for weekend getaways, placing them where other people will go camping when they can glamp in much higher comfort, and they’re the reason RV’s can go up to over $3 million…

      While they’re meant to be transportable. So that usually means self contained but the glass walls basically serves the same purpose as an enclosed outdoor space without needing to be outdoors.

      Besides, they have 2 other models that are modular and go up to a much bigger 2 story house design…

  • Lyn
    August 9, 2020, 3:16 am

    Interesting, for sure. 3D printing has come a long way.
    It didn’t mention anything about water coming in and our of your home.
    It also didn’t mention anything about how one is supposed to cook in that kitchen. There’s no stove…
    Sincerely, Lyn Ayre

    • James D.
      August 10, 2020, 1:39 am

      There’s information on their website… Structure can be connected to utilities but it’s also designed to work off grid and has tanks and recycling/filtering systems to make the water last longer, such as for taking longer showers.

      While much of the design seems to come from Europe, Germany specifically for the kitchen. Europe tends to be up to a decade ahead of us in kitchen technology/development and they favor not having the kitchen stick out or even hidden. Mind, options like an induction range can be integrated into the counter top and have an overhead projector display the controls, etc. So you’ll only see it when actually cooking… Among other examples of advance options they have over there now that’s starting to only starting to appear in the US and Canada markets now… Besides, other options like plug in cook tops you can just keep stored away until you need to use them…

      But customization is part of the service and the photos are really of just the display model they made to show off the product at shows, etc.

  • August 9, 2020, 3:19 am

    People please… this is a Dutch design firm so EVERYTHING has to be THE MOST cutting edge and absolutely most expensive…They are engineer type peronalities and can not help themselves…But the IDEA is sound and after it’s in Nevada I am sure we will figiure a way to make it work, faster, cheaper and able to incorporte a vast array of AMERICAN ideas for North American use…OUR country is going to need a massive amount of homeless and low income housing and ANYTHING that can be build at $25 sqft will be king very soon as there are ONLY about 40000 Multi-millionairees and Billionaires that will be busy buying up all the McMansions. The USA will have to relearn how to live on wheels again…IMHO

  • Karen Fouracre
    August 9, 2020, 1:10 pm

    Where does the water come from? Where is there a water tank? Does it have a rain collection system? You can’t be ‘off grid’ and live without water.

    August 11, 2020, 12:23 am

    My statements on the dangers of wireless systems are fact based. It is everyone’s choice to believe it or not. It’s obvious to see that many people are happy to give up their ability to think for themselves for a wireless system that thinks for you, and influences your decision making. Go for it. But tiny homes, on wheels, or stationary, were created for simple, back to basics living, not as large microwave ovens.

  • Wiz Zard
    November 18, 2020, 11:45 pm

    And how, exactly, is this Zombie proof?

    • James D.
      November 19, 2020, 1:32 am

      Well, that’s something like calling something bullet proof… Only true up to a certain extent and would be more accurate to describe it as resistant…

      In this case, structures made to be easily movable are going to be generally much stronger/durable than stationary structures… So it would take a fairly large horde to break into… While off-grid functionality allows it to be usable even if the grid fails and give at least a period of reprieve before needing to worry about resources. Add smart home features would include security systems, cameras, etc that would make it easier to hold up for a long period of time and not need to stick your head out to know what’s going on around the home… But being movable means you can relocate to a safer location… If you can find one :-p

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