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Cedar Brook Cabin in Maine at Wildwood Collective


This is the Cedar Brook Cabin, located in New Gloucester, Maine. It was built by Tiny Homes of Maine and features a stunning ground-floor bedroom, as well as a loft bedroom and a special reading/TV loft.

There’s a beautiful and modern living room space, complete with a sleek couch and an electric fireplace that gives a cozy feel.

While the home itself is lovely, just wait until you see the views and surrounding land! It’s about as idyllic as it gets. Book your stay on Airbnb here.

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Idyllic Maine Tiny House with Ground Floor Sleeping!

The living/dining space, looking at the loft bedroom & ground-floor sleeping.

Kitchen with full-sized appliances perfect for cooking meals.

I’m a sucker for a farmhouse sink.

Look at that chandelier!

Games and TV up in the reading loft.

Lots of pillows and a snuggly rug.

Downstairs bedroom. Perfect!

Upper loft with a skylight.

Shower stall in the bathroom.

Love that mint green vanity.

Told you the view was breathtaking!

Highlights:

Cedar Brook Cabin is tiny vacation living at its finest. The house offers two bedrooms (one master bedroom with door on the main floor and a second loft bedroom), full kitchen with four-burner gas stove and oven, farmhouse sink, butcher-block countertops, microwave, toaster oven, AC, 40” Smart TV, high speed WiFi (300 mbs), small soaking bathtub with shower, flushing toilet, Casper mattresses, outdoor area with firepit and Adirondack chairs…just to name a few features. Come enjoy Maine in a whole new way! Dogs welcome with a $75 pet fee per pup (two dogs max).

Per our listing, we have a 4 person maximum in this house. Unauthorized overnight guests will be charged $200 per person.

Cedar Brook Cabin is part of Wildwood Collective: a curated collection of vacation rentals offered by Chris and Lauren Krieger. We have over 250+ positive reviews and have had our vacation rentals featured in Conde Nast, Time Out NY, NY Post, Boston Magazine, Yankee Magazine, The Daily Beast, Cabin Porn, US World News & World Report…and others!

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Natalie C. McKee

Natalie C. McKee

Natalie C. McKee is a contributor for Tiny House Talk and the Tiny House Newsletter. She's a wife and mama of two little kids. She and her family just purchased a small fixer-upper and are starting a self-sufficient homestead on their happy little acre.
{ 5 comments… add one }
  • Avatar Theresa Perdue
    April 10, 2021, 2:54 pm

    Absolutely fabulous. 😍

  • Avatar RightUp Sam
    April 11, 2021, 1:52 am

    That ceiling is stunning, especially in the sleeping loft and bedroom–and I love that bathroom, too. This is just gorgeous.

  • Avatar Bryan Fender
    April 29, 2021, 10:47 pm

    Airbnb ruin tiny house living for people trying to do it full time off the grid, build a house and use that. Tiny house living is impossible in a good amount of states, and when buy one the market price goes up, and you screw the not so rich guy trying to buy a house. You are destroying dreams by using you tiny for Airbnb.

  • Avatar Bryan Fender
    April 30, 2021, 10:35 am

    By renting as an Airbnb you are Destroying the tiny house movement and the dream of low income families owning a home. Airbnb allows regulations and hurdles to be put in place that prevent real tiny home ownership, cities and states do not apply the same regulations to Airbnb as they do tiny houses( i.e. placement). Please live in your tiny home, and see the struggles of parking long term, and trying to live rent free. Putting a tiny home on you existing property as an Airbnb only puts up walls, increases market price, for those looking to create tiny house communities, for THOW’s.

    • Avatar James D.
      May 1, 2021, 5:45 pm

      No, quite the opposite, you would never have an opportunity to create a tiny house community if it was not for those finding economic reasons to have tiny houses and thus help remove the barriers against using them at all…

      Just like an ecosystem, everything in the housing market has to at least be perceived as serving a purpose and contributing to the system as a whole or it will be seen as detrimental and would be opposed by the majority. Something often called NIMBY’ism (Not In My Back Yard) syndrome and is the greater barrier to allowing tiny houses than the laws and regulations that make it difficult now as even when the government is open to having alternatives explored entire neighborhoods can sue to prevent it, even if it’s only near the neighborhood, and they ultimately always get their way.

      Being part of the economic ecosystem is also how you gain access to the resources needed to support any product and truly make it a viable option for all, otherwise it becomes prohibitively expensive and something only a select few could even imagine doing.

      Tiny Houses aren’t new, people have been doing them for most of history and there are examples of modern tiny houses dating back all the way to the 1920’s… Need alone has never been enough to make them a mainstream solution, despite being revisited every few decades, but make them a viable part of the economy, where it makes sense for people who won’t even use them to consider them a valid investment, and doors open to allow options that would otherwise have been blocked and everything not only gets easier but more affordable for those who really need them to be affordable…

      The more you fight that then the harder it becomes and the less likely Tiny Houses will be a viable alternative that will actually help people.

      Much of the high costs many deal with now are because Tiny Houses are still very much a niche market that doesn’t have access to the resources needed to really lower costs. Building houses custom and one at a time is one of the most expensive ways to build but start building by the hundreds or more and the costs can drop to a fraction and that’s when we can see real change happen, especially when the majority finally gets convinced that Tiny Houses are going to improve the housing market and not hurt it… Turning NIMBY to YIMBY!!!

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