≡ Menu

Bohemian Escape Tiny House

This post contains affiliate links.

This is the Bohemian Escape Tiny House on Wheels.

It was originally built and featured on FYI’s Tiny House Nation.

Right now it’s for sale in Bay City, Wisconsin.

Please enjoy, learn more, and re-share below. Thank you!

Bohemian Escape Tiny House


bohemian-escape-tiny-house-002 bohemian-escape-tiny-house-003 bohemian-escape-tiny-house-004 bohemian-escape-tiny-house-005 bohemian-escape-tiny-house-006

Video: This Tiny on Tiny House Nation

This 28′ Tiny Home for sale was built on Tiny House Nation, Season 1 episode 4. I am the second owner, and must sell because of a job change. It’s a beautiful home and has been well taken care of.

More Highlights

  • 28′ Tiny House
  • Two spacious lofts
  • Full kitchen
  • 318 sq. ft. inside
  • Featured on Season 1, Episode 4 of Tiny House Nation

Casting Call for Tiny House Nation

Do you have a family of four or more that has already made the transition into tiny living?

Does your family want to share their tiny lifestyle with the world on a special edition episode of Tiny House Nation?

If so, please submit to [email protected]

Please include your: name, age, location, contact information, family members’ names/ ages, how long you have lived in a tiny home, why you chose to go tiny, and any challenges you have faced since moving into a tiny home with your family. Additionally, please include photos of your family and of your tiny home.

Please learn more using the resources below. Thanks.


You can share this tiny house with your friends and family for free using the e-mail and social media re-share buttons below. Thanks.

If you enjoyed this tiny house you’ll LOVE our Free Daily Tiny House Newsletter with even more! Thank you!

More Like This: Explore our Tiny Houses Section

See The Latest: Go Back Home to See Our Latest Tiny Houses

This post contains affiliate links.

The following two tabs change content below.


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!
{ 13 comments… add one }
  • Mary
    September 21, 2016, 2:32 pm

    This is a rather troublesome trend. The seller is the SECOND owner of this tiny house. I have been noticing that there seem to be many tiny houses either for sale or rent.

    Do people go into a tiny house unrealistically? Are the designs they chose to build inherently uncomfortable for full time living? What does this say for the future of tiny houses?

  • gmh
    September 21, 2016, 3:02 pm

    Mary, I’ve noticed the same thing- and it seems to happen a LOT with the THs from the TV show. Almost as if the show was one big advertisement for certain builders…

    This is a nice TH, tho. I could live in it fairly easily once kiddo goes away to college.

    • oxide
      September 22, 2016, 9:53 am

      I don’t think the problem is the size of the house. Many people live in studio apartments just fine. I think it’s the utilities/land and the paycheck. Even without a mortgage, few people can support themselves on freelance work-at-home. At least not for very long. And if you try to work a traditional job, you have to find land with a utility hookup and you run into local laws. It’s not impossible, but the proportion of people who can pull it off is pretty small. This house can’t be more than three years old, and yet the second owner needs to sell because of a “job change.” Huh? Why can’t he just tow his tiny house to his new job? Oh, right… no land.

      And whatever happened to the starry-eyed (unmarried) Millenial couple in the video? Guess they didn’t last long in the house either. Tiny homes are cute, but in a practical sense, they are RV’s and single-wides and need to be thought of as such.

  • September 21, 2016, 3:16 pm

    Good point. Someone should contact all the original owners (whenever a tiny house is re-sold) and ask the details of WHY they sell their house. Are they finding their tiny home TOO TINY? poorly laid out? would they prefer another design? would they rather have an apartment or foundation house? poorly insulated? have no land to permanently put it on? have no way to tow it regularly?. Maybe some of these homes are simply an advertisement for the builder, who knows. Remember however that there are many THOW owners who do keep their homes and live in them. namaste’, rachel

  • alice h
    September 21, 2016, 4:44 pm

    A lot of these houses have huge kitchens and minimal main floor lounging space, which might tend to be annoying after a while. The other problem I see with this place is having the ladder to the studio block the door when in use. People probably come up with very different designs after living in a tiny house for a while compared to what they thought they’d like when designing. Some little detail you barely gave a thought to can become a major PITA when dealt with on a daily basis.

  • Eric
    September 21, 2016, 7:07 pm

    I’ll bet the main issue is not enough closet space – especially for clothes. The second, related, thing FOR SURE is that these things are WAY too small for more than one person. I live in a 250sf cottage by myself, and though it’s very well laid out, (I submitted a video to this website twice but they don’t seem to want to post it for some reason), it could be a few feet deeper. It’s rough 10’x25′. These THOW’s are 8′ wide. I can’t imagine losing those 2′ from what I have. I’ve been inside a few of these THOW’s, and, for me at least, 8′ just doesn’t cut it. I think 12′ is absolute minimum, and even then, I still think two people in a space like this would be crazy. BUT… it’s perfect for one, if you can get the builders to start using pop-outs. Personally, I’m thinking of designing one that pops out the entire length of the house – except one end where the bathroom is and the other where the kitchen is. Split right down the middle, and have it slide out at least 3′ in each direction, giving you a solid 14′ wide for the living area. And make it 28′ long, or as long as you can make these things and still have them on wheels and under the legal maximum for the property tax angle and all that, (400sf, I believe). My thing is not to move the thing all the time; it’s to find a place to park it very long term, if not forever. Yet still meet the code issues. With 14’x28′ you’re at 384′, which is the size of most Park Model RV’s. Definitely enough for two people, but anything less just doesn’t cut it.

  • Mary
    September 21, 2016, 10:41 pm

    I agree that many of the designs I’ve seen have totally inadequate storage space. Even a radical downsizing will still leave the average modern American with more “stuff” than these smaller houses can accomodate.

    Also, I agree about the lack of real living space in so many THOWs. A large bathroom and kitchen leave almost nowhere to just sit and relax to read or watch TV or surf the net or have a couple of friends over . Those THOWs look more like campers than permanent dwellings.

    I personally love the Escape cabins. I stayed in one and could live comfortably in it fulltime. Talk about beauty and function in one perfect package! I also toured their Traveler XL. The XL is 8′ wide, beautifully finished but I don’t think I could live fulltime in it. As a vacation RV, it’s perfect though. Perhaps if it was longer and offered more relaxing space I could adjust to the 8′ width. However, as much as I lust after one of the Escape cabins, they are too expensive for my budget. Darn it anyway! I continue to research builders and work on my own design. Next summer is my target.

  • Jeri
    September 22, 2016, 2:55 am

    I wonder if ppl have a problem finding a place to put them. I’ve heard that many States aren’t zoned for tiny houses. Even Portland, Oregon “tolerates them”. Maybe lots to park then aren’t that easy to find and then the rent for the lot, watery feed, sewage hookups if you want that. Also,
    States must want taxes and if they aren’t legal in the first place..I think it could present a problem parking them.
    Just my uneducated guesses for so many selling them.

  • Patricia Chang
    September 22, 2016, 3:28 am

    Tiny Houses are fine for younger, nimble people. They are great for those who live in them off-grid for conservation reasons. But, once you start adding granite counter tops (which I hate anyway); ladders instead of storage stair cases, big appliances, and fancy showers, I fail to see the point. Anything over $35,000 is way too much for such tiny houses. The zoning problems are also taxing to deal with and can cause big problems. You need your own land or friends or family who will allow you to park your house there. I saw one design that started with a storage barn for an older lady. It was adorable and had a wonderful, roofed, outdoor living space. It was so charming. I could definitely live there. She did own her land.

  • Susanne
    September 23, 2016, 6:56 pm

    Oxide, remeber ya don’t need to use hook ups… 🙂

    • oxide
      September 23, 2016, 9:08 pm

      I admit I’m ignorant here. I understand you can use a composting or incinerating toilet, but where do you get your fresh water?

  • Teeny Tiny
    April 25, 2022, 4:16 am

    They were on a budget of $20,000, yet in order to tow it from place to place as they dreamed of doing, they would need an insanely expensive truck. Not just any old ordinary truck, but one with an extra big engine!

    Towing a tiny house like this, which is made basically of plywood, would put so much wear and tear on the house that it would break down quickly from being on the road so much. It simply is entirely impractical to drag this thing all over the highway from town to town.

    • James D.
      April 25, 2022, 6:12 pm

      Yes and no, the issue is primarily the weight. Wood structures actually handle vibrations and flexing pretty well, better than steel in that regard and such tiny houses have been towed all over the country with some far exceeding 60,000 miles in total.

      So it can be done, it would just be costly to travel regularly that way but most people aren’t getting tiny houses to travel with and will rarely move them.

      Those few that do most of the wear and tear would be on the wheels and exterior but they can be repaired and tires replaced. But, if you don’t need to do it regularly then it can be cheaper and easier to just hire a moving company instead of owning a tow vehicle. There’s plenty of movers that provide the same service for RV owners and toy haulers and the larger 5th wheel RV’s can be pretty heavy too. Most similar size RV’s will just be a lot lighter than a Tiny House… Also, if under 10,000 lbs you can usually just rent a U-Haul truck to tow the home, which is what Tiny House Expedition did when they were touring the country… Otherwise, it is more practical to use an RV if traveling regularly unless you need to travel through areas with extreme climates during the worse parts of the year.

      While this isn’t actually made of plywood, that’s like saying most houses are made of drywall/sheet-rock just because that’s what they finished the interiors with but it wouldn’t change much if it was as they use plywood in RV’s, boats, and even some planes. So it’s often fine to use them in vehicles…

      You’d have more issues with rigid and brittle materials like tiles, drywall/sheet-rock, etc. Though, they’ve come a long way in making it practical to use tile in movable structures…

Leave a Comment

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.