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A Big Tiny House… 572-sq.-ft. Prefab Cabin by SLEDHaus

This is what we would call a big tiny house because it’s a 572-sq.-ft. space with a one bedroom, one bathroom layout built to IRC code featuring a spacious main-floor bedroom.

It can be used as similarly to a park model, accessory dwelling unit, or recreational home. Here’s what the unit looks like built-out, it’s their Sledhaus model. Since Natalie originally featured them in 2017, they have added five other design offerings. Learn more below!

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572-sq.-ft. Sledhaus Tiny House

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Images via Sledhaus

What do you think of the oversized windows? Add some blinds and/or curtains and it’ll be really cozy.

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Images via Sledhaus

This unit is 14-ft. wide, for reference.

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Images via Sledhaus

I can see how incredible this would be in a forest, lake, or other natural setting.

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Images via Sledhaus

A full-service kitchen with large appliances.

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Images via Sledhaus

Shiny countertops.

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Images via Sledhaus

There’s a 222-sq.-ft. sleeping loft or storage attic.

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Images via Sledhaus

What would you use this space for?

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Images via Sledhaus

Back to the main level, is the bathroom.

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Images via Sledhaus

Nearby, the stacking washer and dryer.

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Images via Sledhaus

How do you like it so far?

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Images via Sledhaus

The bedroom is very spacious.

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Images via Sledhaus

There are lots of windows, too. And access to a rear deck via sliding glass door.

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Images via Sledhaus

A very nicely finished park model tiny house, wouldn’t you say?

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Images via Sledhaus

45-ft. long.

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Images via Sledhaus

How do you like the Sledhaus?

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Images via Sledhaus

Can you see yourself in a home like this, or do you prefer another style?

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Images via Sledhaus

Sledhaus also offers 5 other designs that you can check out and learn more about on their website.

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Images via Sledhaus

Sledhaus – The original. 572 sf main level plus a 222 sf loft for a total of 794 square feet of finished floor. Manly. Full sized kitchen and bath, included deck, and private master bedroom. 14’ wide, 45’ long. Add a rear deck and patio door for an amazing outdoor experience.


  • 572 sq. ft. on the main level
  • add’l 222 sq. ft. loft
  • Full kitchen
  • Full bath
  • Built-in deck
  • Sliding glass doors
  • Oversized windows
  • 14-ft wide
  • 45-ft long
  • 10-ft ceilings
  • Built to IRC standards
  • Rear deck option
  • Private master bedroom
  • 5 other models available, too
  • Starting at $104,999

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!
{ 15 comments… add one }
  • Theresa Perdue
    June 19, 2020, 1:25 pm

    It’s a lovely home but it would be best put in the woods or an area with no neighbors and a fantastic view.

  • Laura
    June 19, 2020, 1:42 pm

    Seems pretty pricey compared to the affordability of similar sized tiny homes

    • James D.
      June 21, 2020, 2:00 am

      Prefabs like this are just like modular houses, which means they meet the same codes and regulations as site built houses. They are just built in a factory instead of on-site…

      But something to understand is anything on a foundation has to deal with many additional costs to meet local building codes and zoning regulations. The litany of fees, permits, inspections, etc. can add thousands, on up to multiple tens of thousands in some parts of the country, to the final cost as well as months to years to the build time to get all the approvals, paper work, inspections, etc. done.

      It’s one of the reasons most tiny houses are on wheels, it not only allows to get around the restrictions against building and living in a small to tiny home but also gets around a lot of the built in costs that modern housing market imposes on all new construction.

      Incidentally, this can lead to one of the reasons older houses can be a lot cheaper because you’re only paying most of those additional costs on new construction but resale from then on is at market value only and as real estate is tied to the local economy and state of the property then they can depreciate as well as appreciate and timing can get you a price either well below what it originally cost or a lot higher… and different local markets can be at different ranges of costs…

      While something on a foundation also means you may need to pay for the foundation, impact fees, site prep, etc. along with possibly one time delivery cost, which can be all considered a separate cost…

      But, this also means it’s legally a home with all the same legal and financial benefits once it’s all done and you move in…

  • Rachael Lazorik
    June 19, 2020, 7:46 pm

    Wow! Really spacious and I love love love all of the windows. It lets in so much light and opens the place up!

  • Pat
    June 20, 2020, 7:58 am

    I am very interested in the Sleep 572 sq ft Tiny Big House.

  • geraldine bailey
    June 20, 2020, 1:02 pm

    I like the tiny houses . but unfortunately we cannot afford it no one can take away your dreams.

  • Cate
    June 20, 2020, 8:29 pm

    I can’t believe it was allowed in that neighborhood.

    • James D.
      June 21, 2020, 2:08 am

      The IRC (International Residential Code) code is what most of the building codes in the country are based on. So meeting those means it was built to meet the local building code requirements. Though, local codes can vary, the PreFab manufacturer can just adjust to meet where it will be placed…

      Meaning, unless they have a minimum Sq Ft requirement higher than it provides then there’s no reason to not allow it, though even in places that can be a issue it can often be still allowed as a ADU or secondary structure on an existing property…

  • Michael
    June 21, 2020, 6:59 am

    I like it beside the for me cluttered roof shape but also believe that it can be done for less.
    The most simple way is to use two shipping container so you get your structure for probably 5 k and have a lot to spend on insulation, windows, roof and so on. The main problem is get a permit from not so open minded authorities.

    • Natalie C. McKee
      June 21, 2020, 12:45 pm

      Shipping containers are a great option!

    • James D.
      June 22, 2020, 11:54 pm

      Building with shipping containers won’t necessarily save that much. In some cases they can even cost more…

      There’s an informational/educational youtube channel called Containing Luxury that goes into details about containing building and cost breakdowns to get a better idea of what it would actually cost and how much work it requires…

      While also keep in mind that putting it on a foundation means you’d get hit by the same permits, fees, inspections, etc. additional costs as a site built or PreFab house, which depending where you are placing it can add a lot to the cost… Not to mention the cost of the high end kitchen, etc. will still add a lot if you want to end up with the same type of interior finishing and functionality as the above home provides…

      • Natalie C. McKee
        June 23, 2020, 6:09 am

        Great insight, James.

  • nora g
    June 25, 2020, 7:03 pm

    lovely home
    shouldn’t cost 100 grand
    why so pricey?!

    • James D.
      June 26, 2020, 2:40 am

      Lots of reasons, the way it was built, what’s included, etc. High end homes can go very high in price but also anything built new, especially one off custom build, is going to tend to have a higher cost than something already on the market, especially compared to tract houses, which are basically mass produced and tend to be minimum quality homes…

      Look up financial guru Dave Ramsey, he has a couple of articles on the costs of housing, new vs old, built it vs buy an existing one, etc. It’s general information for the housing market but it applies to just about all types of houses and explains a lot of the costs involved… as well as why some choices won’t always be the most economical…

      • Natalie C. McKee
        June 27, 2020, 1:05 pm

        Thanks James I’d be interested to read up on what Dave has to say about the cost of housing.

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