This is the gorgeous Blue Heron Tiny House on Wheels by Rewild Homes that’s currently for sale in British Columbia.
Rewild describes their build: “Stunning beamwork, a cozy woodstove, and a full solar panel and battery package compliment this off-grid craftsman cabin.” I just love how this cabin-style can still be so light and airy. At 24 ft. long, it’s spacious but still certainly “tiny.”
Want to purchase the house? Have more questions? Contact Rewild Homes here. Price and additional details on the last page.
Enjoy the pictures below!
Related: The 24′ Fox Sparrow Tiny Home by Rewild Homes
Blue Heron Rewild Home For Sale
I really love this modern style “upgrade” to a traditional wood stove.
Beautiful look from the entry door to the rest of the home.
Great drawer storage underneath the steps.
I love the recessed lighting in the beams!
It’s fun to have seating on either side of the living space.
That skylight lets in so much natural light!
That’s a fun light fixture!
The tile backsplash is just beautiful.
Great kitchen with a good stove and nice-sized fridge.
I like the idea of an area rug in the loft. Clever!
Another huge skylight (use it to escape?)
Bowl sinks are still my favorite ever!
- PRICE: $78,000
- Custom 24’ dual-axle 14,000lb GVW trailer
- 1.7kW solar system (including 6x285W solar panels, a 2.8kW inverter, and 6x6V 460Ahr AGM non-offgassing batteries)
- Morso wood stove with glass door
- Glass surround shower
- 7.2cuft stainless steel fridge
- Unique propane range
- Recessed LED lighting
- Fir beamwork and cedar ceiling
- Custom staircase with storage
- Soft-closing drawers and cupboards throughout
- Full custom closet in the bathroom
- External accessory propane BBQ tether
- Precision Temp RV-550 NSP propane on-demand water heater
- Separett Villa 9210 12V composting toilet
- Washer/dryer hookups
- Contact Rewild Homes here
- Rewild Homes
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Natalie C. McKee
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Very nice pine interior construction and lovely drawer storage beneath the staircase.
I really liked the use of drawers rather than open storage there 🙂
Does it have two bathrooms ? Those are two different pics of the toilet.
It looks like one picture is before it was hooked up, and the other picture was after it was hooked up with the vent pipe installed. Seems to be the same toilet, though.
Hey Sondra! Thanks for getting in touch. That last bathroom picture is definitely not from any house of ours, it was a glitch in the listing. There is one bathroom in this home, with the raised white bowl sink and the glass shower. Sorry for the confusion!
This is very lovely, but the staircase must have a railing. It is too easy to fall and get injured.
No, I think that was a mistake and that’s from another model… The company site’s gallery kind of jumbles all their images together on one page… and as custom products they do offer more than one layout option…
I’m sure you could ask Rewild to install one 🙂 Railings are always wise!
Hi Joseph! Thanks for getting in touch. Some of our clients want railings, while others opt for a more open feel (and more careful stair climbing!). We can add railings and hand grips to this home very easily if wanted 🙂
Very sleek. Love the stair. The bathroom is adorable, and the wood heater is unique. Nice job.
I thought the modern wood heater was so interesting! I love wood stoves, and haven’t seen one so sleek.
Nah two diff toilets they must have just messes up on the pics
I was also confused about that, but they had both pictures on the website so I figured it was just me having a hard time understanding the layout!
This house has a lot going for it – with both pluses and minuses. 🙂 I will start with the pluses – the openness of the layout is something that can be felt, even in the pictures. Despite the limited legal width of a THOW, this one seems larger inside, sort of like a Japanese or Korean tea room but with a little bit of seating – just enough – and clean lines. I can picture a cozy time with friends on these benches and on the floor sipping some good fresh ginger tea. The woodstove is narrow and accommodating to that space, keeping the open feel and the storage for wood underneath is a thinking feature. This saves having to run outside repeatedly and grab more wood on cold nights.
Despite the openness, there is still storage, but it is subtle. The stairs are safer than a ladder, although a handrail going up from the halfway point would be a better arrangement for those of us who are middle age, or want to age with their house.
I like the open space under the sink, the sink moved over for room on the counter and the glass shower *IF* that is the actual bathroom – it appears there are two bathrooms pictured. Not a fan of composting toilets, but the *Incinolet* would be a better option, however that appears to be in a different bathroom. The bathroom pictures are a bit confusing. I guess in either case, both bathrooms *seem* to feature a bit more space inside than average for a THOW and that is a plus.
The loft has small recessed can lights in the ceiling – this is excellent for those of us with limited vision. We can just turn on the light going up, rather than have to climb into bed in the dark and then turn on a nightstand light. The downside is it doesn’t appear that the builder installed a three-way switch to turn the light on at the top of the stairs and then another on the back wall to turn the light off when in bed. There are several windows in the loft – this is huge – and a safety issue in case of fire. Good thinking. It seems to be a trend now but I have also seen many THOW where the secondary loft doesn’t have a exit point window.
Now for the minuses. 🙂 This house was advertised as “Stunning beamwork, a cozy woodstove, and a full solar panel and battery package compliment this off-grid craftsman cabin.” As I read this, I was looking forward to a sort of log cabin environment with a nice cozy, wood cabin interior and the warm sense of hot chocolate in front of the fire. Rather, one gets the sense they started out that way but then had a weird moment and suddenly changed direction halfway through the build. We have classic “Stunning beamwork, a cozy woodstove” and then suddenly, we convert to light gray painted walls, a 1920’s retro avante-garde style light in the ceiling and the woodstove goes from a more classic cabin style to a oval modern shape. The whole picture coming together strikes me as odd.
*Stunning beamwork* Okay, the actual craftsmanship of the beam is very nice – they did a good job, but it is so high that one doesn’t really sense it’s presence in the house, nor can appreciate it’s simple beauty. It would have more effect if dropped down to just above the window level to add to the cozy feel of the woodstove.
The second downside is – and it seems to be a trend lately in THOW’s – is *Let’s put up beautiful tongue-in-groove wood on the walls* GOOD THING. Then – wait for it – *Let’s destroy the natural beauty of the wood by PAINTING it. Good Grief. This is a major decorating faux paus – I see it again and again, and I never cease to scratch my head over it. I *understand* not everyone likes wood interiors. However, if you want white walls or some other color, put up some *other* material, not natural wood. This is starting to be done in THOW’s more and more. White walls that are of a sleek material have a clean spacious look that painted tongue and groove doesn’t deliver visually. In the case of *this* particular house, not only does the paint cover up the wood’s natural beauty and present a false descriptive sales pitch for the house, but it also looks like something other than wood is being covered up.
Ok, Off my soapbox now – this house has a lot going for it otherwise – layout is awesome, kitchen again is just enough and perfect and both bathroom setups seem to be better than most. This is a good repeat plan.
Thanks for all your insights! All good points 🙂
I didn’t see anything about freshwater tanks or a rain catchment systems is it off grid? I love the whole house but I like the idea of a privacy wall in the loft or a bit of separation.