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796 Sq. Ft. Modern and Minimalist Rooftop Apartment

This is a 796 sq. ft. rooftop apartment in Bucharest, Romania.

Inside you’ll find an open kitchen, bathroom, sleeping loft and dining room that looks out to the outdoor balcony.

Please enjoy and re-share below. Thank you!

796 Sq. Ft. Modern and Minimalist Rooftop Apartment

796 Sq. Ft. Modern and Minimalist Rooftop Apartment

Images © AHAA

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Related: Married Couple’s 689 Sq. Ft. Fujigaoka M Apartment Redesign

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Images © AHAA

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If you enjoyed this roof top apartment you’ll absolutely LOVE our Free Daily Tiny House Newsletter with even more! Thank you!

Related: 430 Sq. Ft. Danilovskaya Apartment by Auroom in Moscow

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Andrea
Andrea has lived simply in small spaces for more than 7 years and enjoys sharing her space saving (and space multiplying) tips from experience.
Andrea

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{ 17 comments… add one }
  • Carol Perry October 12, 2015, 3:16 pm

    Wow!! Really nice, I love the modern features that it offers. Really love the balcony!! Thanks for sharing! Carol

  • Sharee October 12, 2015, 5:29 pm

    I live in a one bedroom condo that is just over 700 sf. It’s all on one floor with a large living room and large bedroom. I don’t consider it small. This one is almost 800 sf plus a loft. for a one bedroom unit that is huge!

    Aside from that, it is very clean and modern looking. Nice. I think it would have presented better if the loft were shown (not just hinted at white on white wall area by ladder. I assume it is there.). The balcony is just an average balcony for condos and apartments in Southern California. I think it has potential.

  • Comet October 12, 2015, 8:47 pm

    Do not understand the rude people who insist on denigrating the SIZE of these places! No one is forcing you to READ these posts; and in fact as far as I can tell almost every one has the square footage listed in the TITLE–if you don’t WANT to see a certain amount of square footage OVER which you feel a Tiny House should not by law GO–then DON’T READ THE POST!

    • Lisa Hartford October 13, 2015, 7:49 am

      They have as much right to read and respond as YOU do, Comet. If you don’t like their posts, then DON’T READ THEM!

      • Comet October 17, 2015, 1:39 am

        Wait–am I a mind reader now? Will add that to my resume. I won’t know what they are SAYING unless I READ their posts now–will I????

        • Lisa E. October 17, 2015, 3:21 am

          As soon as you get far enough into any post that you realize your response is to tell them not to respond, is time for you to pull out and walk away. Smart-(blank) comments doesn’t replace common sense, Comet.

    • Sally October 17, 2015, 1:30 am

      Once again, dear Comet, someone is outraged about square footage because they didn’t bother to read the Menu. The header plainly states that this site shows everything from Micro-Campers to small houses.
      I’m all about speaking your mind, as you know, without censorship, but as a retired teacher, I amazed by how many people blab before fact-checking these days. They are not here to learn. They just want to whine. I taught eight year olds who had better sense.
      Have a great weekend.

      • Comet October 17, 2015, 1:37 am

        I think some of these posts are faux outrage; they just get mad when some one’s vision of “tiny” is not THEIR stated version of tiny. Like the minimalists; where they can always out-minimal you by ditching something ELSE–if you have five perfect sustainable organic wear proof timeless outfits–they only have–4. You have FOUR plates? Smash-smash; I only have TWO plates! Wait–who needs PLATES? They just clutter up the place! The counter tops are clean aren’t they?

        Down that road lies madness!

        And yes–I have an either year old and she has WAY more common sense than some of these posters!

        (However let’s NOT get on the subject of Common Core Math–as she might never be ABLE to figure square footage if I did not RE-teach math Every. Single. Day. )

  • Barbar October 12, 2015, 9:42 pm

    Comet,

    You read my mind! I personally could not live in anything smaller than 600 sq ft on a bet. If you don’t consider something you would care, move ahead. I like looking at ALL TYPES of small/tiny/micro, because the best ideas come from sharing.

    • Patricia Schneider October 14, 2015, 1:52 am

      Well said, Barbar. Tricia

    • Comet October 17, 2015, 1:42 am

      I am not likely to ever live in a truely tiny home–just not in the cards. But–I like looking at them and taking ideas FROM them. And if we end up with an RV in retirement–as we are thinking of–these ideas will come in handy. Especially if we rehab one. And I LOVE seeing how people solve problems!

  • Liz October 13, 2015, 9:37 am

    The place is pretty cool, but the lack of color makes it not quite as cool. Some people like that but I prefer colors.

  • Patricia Schneider October 14, 2015, 1:55 am

    I appreciate showing a little bit larger living space because I cannot live in a tiny or micro home. I don’t really care for this apartment—it is a bit too modern for me and because I am disabled, the ladder and loft are out. However, I am glad you showed it for those who do like it.

    • Megan October 15, 2015, 3:18 pm

      I am designing a tiny home for myself, I have a power chair but I can still walk… I am putting in a little bit wider stair case for the lost upstairs and will have a murphy bed in the living room which will be at one end of the home. The shower will be a roll in with a huge closet that spans the width of the stairs.
      The tiny home will be 10 by 30. I hope to come out of retirement to design these accessible homes for a growing market…
      Megan

      • Comet October 17, 2015, 1:50 am

        Great Idea!!!! So many handicapped people and the elderly will need these as the housing gap grows ever wider. And most “designers” have NO CLUE how we really have to move and get around–and the space needed for that.

        There was a different house listed on here–a Granny Cottage in Washington State I think–that was alleged to be for the elderly–how ever almost anything you looked at was NOT set up for elderly or mobility impaired. Several people called me out on posting on how the handicapped–such as myself–REALLY live. Lucky them–they don’t HAVE to worry about fitting a wheel chair thru a door frame or getting in and out of a tub or how to get in and out of the house!

        That however IS our reality.

        • Sally October 17, 2015, 2:09 am

          I wish you luck, Megan. It makes sense to plan ahead so we can remain independent as long as possible without having to leave our own home. I was surprised by how many of us have health issues that require adjustments around the home. Designers don’t seem to be listening. It’s possible to live small, and safe, with some forethought.
          On the Seattle post, many people indicated they’d worry about it and when the time came (a bit too late when you’re home from the hospital and can’t reach the sink faucets). Cheers to all the night owls.

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