This is the 168 sq. ft. Blue Ridge Tiny House on Wheels by Aneides Tiny Homes.
It sits on an 18′ trailer and was for sale in Asheville, NC for $55,000. It has since been sold and this post has now been archived, but you can still enjoy the tour and learn more about the tiny home below!
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Blue Ridge Tiny House in Asheville
Blue Ridge Model Tiny House Storage Video Tour
Blue Ridge Tiny House Mechanical Tour
- 18 Foot Trailer with Dexter Axles (12,000lb)
- 30 amp hook up
- Water hookup
- 12,000 BTU Pioneer Mini-Split Heat/AC Unit
- Eco-Temp On-Demand Water Heater
- Agribalance Spray Foam Insulation
- Tuffrib metal roof
- Full size bath
- Large couch with storage
- 32″ LED Smart TV with Roku
- Granite Countertops in Kitchen and Bath
- Stairs (not ladder)
- Large closet with hooks and shelving
- 2 Duxtop induction burners
- Breville Smart Convection Oven
- Queen-size bed
- https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Neg1VopxLD4 (storage tour)
- https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NAIx-dfn144 (mechanical tour)
Our big thanks to Gregory Sours for sharing!
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I really enjoy the contrasting colors of the interior wood. Really sharp.
Thank you! We do too
I’m a huge fan of contrasting woods, as well!
Very nice layout, though I wouldn’t want the sofa area raised up that way.
Question about tiny house beds in general: With the mattress on the floor, don’t you get moisture underneath? I’ve seen this happen in standard homes–it eventually damages the floor, and can’t be good for the mattress (yuck). I would think it would be worse if you box in the mattress as they did here. Anyone have experience with this? Solutions?
You know I’ve seen this question before and I haven’t really heard a direct answer from someone with experience! I’ve had ours on a boxspring on the floor and it was just fine, but that is a good question. If anyone has experience, let us know!
All beds can develop moisture issues that can lead to mold and other problems…
It depends on the average temperature, humidity and airflow in the house… Along with how much moisture you emit/sweat while sleeping, which is the primary source of mattress moisture issues…
But generally, a mattress needs good air flow and to be kept relatively dry and not overly cold environment to prevent issues.
If the bed is placed low then cold air from the AC could cause condensation and slow the evaporation process, which can be made worse if the humidity level is high, and in an enclosed space you generally won’t have good air flow to help dissipate any moisture buildup.
Simply leaving the bed out for awhile before pushing it back under could alleviate this but you may need to design the space to be more optimal for dealing with moisture…
There are products like the HyperVent that are specifically designed to be placed under the mattress and provide proper air circulation. There’s also mattress products that specifically are designed to repel moisture. It would be listed as “MoistureBan™ technology”, etc.
Try to avoid bedding material that will make you sweat…
And worst case you can heat the air flow leading to the mattress with the HyperVent product to help the drying process along… You could also just improvise something with simple fan, tube, and warm air source…
There are also dehumidifying products…
Simple Silica Gel Packets… dehumidifiers… Along with a number of marine and RV products similar to Silica Gel Packets for absorbing ambient moisture… Some are even re-usable and just need to be heated for awhile to reset them.
So any number of these can be placed within the trundle space to help make sure the mattress dries out…
Hope that helps…
Thanks, James! That’s very helpful. I was thinking there must be something like the Hypervent condensation prevention matting, but didn’t know what to call it. Now I see online that marine supplies/boat outfitters will be a good source. Our tiny house will be semi-permanently situated in a dry climate, but there is always moisture, as long as we are breathing. Thanks again. Your comments are always full of good information.