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40ft Elmore Tiny House by Movable Roots


This is the 40ft Elmore Tiny House by Movable Roots.

It boasts about 500 sq. ft. of space inside with two sleeping lofts, a main floor bedroom, a screened-in front porch, luxurious kitchen, and more.

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

500 Sq. Ft. Elmore Tiny House on Wheels by Movable Roots with Main Floor Bedroom, Double Lofts, and More!

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This customer needed a main floor master bedroom with ample closets storage as well as 2 additional sleeping lofts and a front porch she could enjoy her coffee on in the mornings.

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The living room has a comfortable seating area for “L-shaped” couch.

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We designed a galley style kitchen that bar seating for 3 and a full-size fridge along with stackable washer/dryer all in the same space.

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On your way to the master you have the bathroom with adequate sized vanity and large shower space.

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The loft ladder leads to a large rear loft designed for 3 twin beds.

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The alternating stairs off the kitchen lead to the front loft that has space for a queen bed as well as its own small closet space.

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The alternating stairs off the kitchen lead to the front loft that has space for a queen bed as well as its own small closet space.

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Images © Movable Roots

Custom built home on a 40’ Movable Roots trailer with chef’s kitchen and front porch for morning coffee.

Starting Price: 120,000

Learn more

Movable Roots | Contact | Facebook | Instagram | Elmore

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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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{ 7 comments… add one }
  • JOE3 October 25, 2018, 5:35 pm

  • Karen Blackburn October 26, 2018, 5:09 am

    I like the screened in porch. This is something that I would insist on in any tiny house, mainly so that insects will be kept out (years of broken nights courtesy of mosquitoes will never be forgotten) and my house cat will get plenty of fresh air without the dangers of being hit by vehicles on the busy road out in front. Otherwise, a nice house but not tiny, or even really small. Sleeping for 7 people yet with a tiny living area that has virtually no seating, certainly none for people to sit around and talk, nor a table and chairs to eat anything cooked in the luxury kitchen unless done in rounds of three or standing up trying to hold a plate in one hand while using a knife and fork with the other 2 with the last holding a glass of water or wine.

  • bob October 26, 2018, 8:03 am

    1) 5,000 sq ft is not likely to be correct. Looks like a typo as was pointed out in a FB posting yesterday. No body must be watching the FB postings because the typo still exists.
    2) $120,000 starting price eliminates a good chunk of people who want to live tiny without that kind of an expense. For $120,000 you can get an 80 foot double wide with a lot more space which would certainly be less cramped for 7 people.
    3) That is the biggest refrigerator/freezer I’ve ever seen and I doubt it is actually that size. Most likely about 2/3 less than the photo shows.
    4) Bath is a nice size
    5) Access to the larger loft is by ladder while access to a much smaller loft is by a “staircase” structure? Doesn’t look right though maybe the camera is distorting the images.
    6) Suppose to be a Chef Kitchen yet only two cook tops. It’s over hyping the smallness of the kitchen considerably just as the camera is over hyping the space which is very tight. Not even close to being worth $120,000 which means the unit is also over priced.

    Just my opinion though pictures don’t lie and camera presents a false impression. Not professional at all.

    • Alex October 26, 2018, 10:37 am

      Just corrected the typo, thanks and sorry about that!

    • James D. October 26, 2018, 10:22 pm

      Bob, look at the 8th photo with the stacked washer and dryer in the same photo as the fridge for scale… It looks like the LG LFXS30796S, which is 30 cu. ft… So it may be as big as it looks…

      While they only mention 1 owner… 7 is just how many can sleep in it but that may be just for overnight guests, like visiting family and doesn’t mean 7 people will be full timing it…

      As for being worth the price… Depends… New Manufactured Houses can actually be this price and higher, especially if there’s any bit of custom work and high end finishing…

      There’s of course cheaper options, both for tiny houses and manufactured houses, but there’s always trade offs…

  • Pat October 26, 2018, 4:41 pm

    Over the years, I’ve become disappointed by how large and boxy tiny houses have become. When Jay Shafer appeared in the 1990s, he had a gorgeous TINY house–about 8×12 with wonderful aesthetics. I saved a picture of his tiny house and still admire it. Now? The “tiny” houses get bigger and bigger. Initially, the idea for many people was to have a mortgage-free home. Also, the idea was to live lighter on the earth. These “tiny” homes are more efficient that traditional ones, I suppose. I wonder how many are truly mortgage free, but perhaps that is not each owner’s goal.
    I’m not criticizing this lady’s home at all, just wondering out loud, so to speak. When I saw this house today, I decided to respond in general to many of the houses I see appear here. I greatly admire Marsha Cowan’s approach to tiny houses; of course, Marsha lives alone. But she really has considered what she wants and needs and builds accordingly.
    My comment is not intended to annoy or hurt anyone.

    • James D. October 28, 2018, 12:32 am

      Statistically, the ratio of Tiny Home owners who owe a mortgage is the reverse of big homes… Basically less than a third but the turn around times are far less with most managing to pay it off in less than ten years or even under 5 years…

      This compares to big home owners who over 2/3rd’s owe a mortgage with closer to 30 year or longer periods and over 7% owe so much that they are in constant threat of defaulting…

      While the more boxy designs are to maximize usable space, especially for lofts. Though, there are ways to avoid having them look too boxy… Speaking of Jay Shafer, some of Tumbleweeds designs were boxy but used architectural details to give the appearance of a more steep pitched roof line… Other builders like Incredible Tiny Homes calls it a reverse gable roof… Along with other methods but these add to labor and thus increase costs, which is why they’re not always utilized and often people have to prioritize what’s functionally more practical versus what they would rather have it look like…

      Mind, on the increasing size that more and more families are going tiny and so they’re pushing designs that can accommodate more people… Many of the earlier designs were for single occupants…

      Though, modern Tiny Houses go back more than several decades and designs are actually very diverse. There’s just a popularized segment that gets reported on more because of the present popularity with more nomadic lifestyles but that forces designs around what the road legal limits require and you generally have to go beyond those to really have free reign on possible designs…

      While goals of the owners do vary as well as what motivates them… But it’s also a matter of what choices and options are available as everyone’s situation can be significantly different as well and what’s practical for someone won’t always be the same as someone else… So there aren’t really any standards that apply to all equally and thus should be judged case by case…

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