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Amazing 139 Sq. Ft. Micro Apartment in Poland

This is a 139 sq. ft. micro apartment in Poland that has been remodeled to become surprisingly comfortable to live simply in.

It was redesigned by Szymon Hanczar and includes a hammock, desk, sleeping loft, bicycle storage, a wardrobe, kitchenette, and a bathroom. Just about everything you need when living in a city! You’ll even find a combo washer/dryer hidden in the closet near the ladder to the loft. Please enjoy, learn more, and re-share below. Thank you!

Amazing 139 Sq. Ft. Micro Apartment in Poland

Amazing 139 Sq. Ft. Micro Apartment in Poland

Images © Hanczar

Amazing 139 Sq. Ft. Micro Apartment in Poland small-home-2 small-home-4 small-home-5 small-home-6 small-home-7 small-home-8 small-home-9 small-home-10 small-home-11

Images © Hanczar


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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!
{ 10 comments… add one }
  • CathyAnn
    August 8, 2015, 11:58 am

    To me, this is a well thought out small space. I like everything about it. The hammock I could do without, but I can see where others would like it. How it’s furnished is a personal thing. Everything is there for a person who can live minimally. As far as I’m concerned, this is a “thumbs-up”.

  • Deadrock
    August 8, 2015, 12:21 pm

    This apartment appears to be in Wrocław, where I have a dear friend living. I think I’ll send him this!

    I agree about the hammock being a personal choice (one I’d change), but otherwise it’s beautifully thought out. Bikes are a great way to get around the city, and they’ve solved the storage problem for that clunky item nicely.

  • Brian
    August 12, 2015, 4:40 pm

    For a city pad this one is totally perfect. Its got everything you need for stopovers in the city and even your own pedal power transport. Thanks for sharing and cheers from Australia

  • Mike
    August 12, 2015, 9:46 pm

    I like the efficiency bathroom! I hate cleaning the bathroom and toilet and have always thought that a shower head and drain on the middle of the floor would be a cool way to shower and keep things clean daily.

    What is going on with the entry door? Is it a double door like a motel door that separate two rooms? What a great idea that would be for a security door, two opposing doors that can be connected when locked!

  • Susanne
    August 12, 2015, 11:06 pm

    Hammock must go, would be miserable…:( other than that, hope their saving vast amounts of money living there! Speaking of which, Deadrock, out of curiosity ask your friend how much this place/area would cost???
    I have had drain in bathroom floor and kitchen-it’s fantastic! You literally soap the whole room down since there’s no wood, no cabinets, nothing stored there, then use a small hose to rinse it all off, then squeegee it down the drain…!!! Perfect!!!!

  • Marcy
    August 13, 2015, 11:49 am

    If I am ever living in a small, urban apartment, I hope it’s this one.

  • Lester
    August 15, 2015, 7:30 pm

    I really like the beautiful space-saving efficiency of this apartment. Also, the washing machine is a cost-saving addition.

  • Carol
    January 30, 2016, 4:05 pm

    Great use of space by putting the bike up on the wall. I would go one step further and put a frame on the wall (to make the bike look like art work) and paint inside the frame a slightly lighter or darker color.
    The hammock has to go. I would covert that area into book shelves floor to ceiling on either side of the window and a reading bench across the bottom; 2-3 people could sit/eat there and it would be more comfortable than the folding chair.

  • Large Marge
    July 7, 2016, 11:54 am

    Simple. Clean. Masculine. Pure.

    We like the hammock. We can imagine the views from the elevated position. The net pattern is open for light and ‘see-throughs’, and adds playfulness to a utilitarian space.

    Again with the aloft theme, we like the bike stored up and out-of-the-way.

    Wardrobe/closet without doors:
    We like clothing as one more visual pleasure. And in this harsh space of vertical lines, clothing adds a softening balance.

    And we think every tiny kitchen needs a sword to manage those rascally melons.

    Where oh where can we get white chains for our cycles?

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