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Code Compliant Tiny House for Florida!

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Do you live in Florida? Are you looking for a tiny house that “can be placed in most typical neighborhoods” because it’s built to code? Then get excited for the Cornerstone Tiny Homes Code Compliant tiny house that’s coming soon!

They are currently building the first one right now, and will soon offer three different models, the Denali, Lincoln and Fairweather. These are all one-floor units, making them perfect for folks nearing retirement who aren’t interested in stairs or ladders.

Check out the renderings of the three models below, and then take a video tour of their first one (which is still unfinished inside, for now). Want details about what the homes will include and how they are code-compliant? Check out their specs page here and their FAQs here.

Related: MorHaus Modular Buildings You Can Assemble!

Code Compliant Tiny House for Florida!

The Denali

The Fairweather

The Lincoln

Related: The Kasita: An Ultra High-Tech Modular Tiny House

Video: Code Complaint Tiny Home Preview

Want one? Have questions about these new homes? The builder can answer them! Contact Cornerstone Tiny Homes on their website here.


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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 three little kids. She and her family are homesteaders with sheep, goats, chickens, ducks and quail on their happy little acre.
{ 6 comments… add one }
    April 5, 2017, 8:41 pm

    Aahh…! And code compliant as well…

    • Natalie C. McKee
      April 6, 2017, 7:47 am

      Might need this instead of your Escape!

        April 6, 2017, 12:03 pm

        Naaa.! Nothing can change my mind now.! I’ve been bitten by the bug…

  • Liz
    April 5, 2017, 10:26 pm

    So glad to see designs addressing local building and code requirements while remaining true to tiny home values. I would love to live in one of these. The biggest hurtle in my area (Idaho) is a fear of less tax revenues and more structures to serve. So far, the reality that more houses can occupy one traditionally large McMansion lot has escaped the approving authorities. Example: An application for a 200 small home subdivision (500 to 900 square feet each) was rejected by Kuna, Idaho citing that those homes would not generate enough tax revenue over traditionally larger homes. So, even beyond developing code compliant homes, we have to continue to address the fear driven fiction that small/tiny homes do not generate adequate tax revenues. I hope lots of people will embrace these code compliant plans and apply to their local building authority to build them. Over time with more and more people requesting permission and not buying bigger houses, I do believe local governments all over the country will begin to give in. Supply and demand, folks! The times they are a changin’!

    • Natalie C. McKee
      April 6, 2017, 7:44 am

      Agreed, Liz! Even if THOWs don’t take off forever, I think people’s mindsets are changing to realize that less is more — that means fewer people wanting giant homes! At some point, governments will need to catch up.

      • Liz
        April 8, 2017, 1:22 pm

        Thanks, Natalie. ABSOLUTELY agree with you too! McMansion Days are numbered – they were never wise or logical housing choices, just symbols of social standing and self indulgence with no real practical purpose. Luckily the generations growing up now see and understand that.

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