This is the Coyote Cabin Tiny House by Incredible Tiny Homes.
Coyote Cabin by Incredible Tiny Home is 18′trailer + 8′ gooseneck= 26′ x 8′ gooseneck and has a base price of $44,950.
- 26′ x 8′
- Coyote Cabin
- Incredible Tiny Homes
- Morristown, TN
Our big thanks to Sandy Boyd for sharing!
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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!
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One of my new favorites!
Why on earth would you put a full glass door at the back of the home that opens into the bathroom??? I understand putting a secondary door there but, a 1/4 to 1/3 window at the top will let light in , provide better insulation and above all PRIVACY.
Forgot to add, very decent price.
Generally, when living fully off-grid in the wilderness, which are what the owners of this one are doing, concern about what wildlife may be on the other side of the door is usually more of a concern than privacy… Especially, if there’s no one around you for miles but there may be mountain lions, bears, etc. in the area and not always within easy viewing angle of the door.
Also, mind the pet door… full length door window means you can tell at a glance whether it’s the pet or a wild animal trying to get in and can opt to put the door cover on it to prevent unwanted animal intrusions but still be sure to let the pet in without needing to hear them and guess whether it’s the pet or another animal trying to get in…
Besides, I believe the door has a curtain now… The photos are just from the Workshop where the owner had helped built it but before it was delivered to their property. So none of the move in stuff is there yet in the photos…
Along with some hidden features, like the bench by the wood stove is where the fire wood gets stored and it has an exterior access hatch so it can be loaded up from the outside without needing to lug the wood inside first.
Though, if they ever add solar and have regular power then they could opt to install a security camera and then replace the door with something more secure but for the budget this works for them for now…
Putting the relaxing space upstairs is such a great idea. Maybe someone could add skylights to that area and made a shallower slope to the roof could help with windows on both sides.
Well I agree I am not completely happy about the glass door but there are many things that we could do for that and hope that glass is cat 5 glass to help keep it from breaking. I like the house but color would have to be a consideration to break up the look of the wood. Appears to be the same color thruout. The floor, ceilings, walls, cabinets, stairs, counters are all roughly the same color. I agree with James a lot. I do believe that they need to have solar also. I like the idea of being off the grid completely but would be tired of the same color all the time.
Understandably, the raw wood rustic look isn’t for everyone but the owner specifically requested it look this way. She even provided sketches for much of the interior designs, which they followed.
She is a nature/outdoor enthusiast, the plaque placed on the exterior of the house says “Pacific Crest Trails” and there’s numerous photos of her out in nature on her facebook page in her state of Oregon… So she apparently really likes the cabin look…
Though, it appears she may break it up a little… One of the things she chose to do herself was stain and treat the wood herself after receiving the house to help lower costs, what you see in the photos is just the raw wood… She’s also installing the wood stove herself, which is why there’s no flute pipe in the photos yet.
While how she ends up decorating the interior can also help break up the look and it would be interesting to see the house again in a few years….
While, worse case, it wouldn’t be too hard to change it up later to look different if she ever got tired of it…
She did have some foresight about solar, though… On the exterior, the gooseneck area actually has a thin profile storage shed just deep enough for batteries and installing the solar equipment to power the house.
While the roof has a nice steep angle to deal with snow but that should also make it easier to place solar panels on it…
So that’ll be a future project for her…
Pretty well designed considering it’s just 18 feet long with an extra 8 feet for the gooseneck, for a total of just 26 feet and the walls are extra thick because she wanted heavy insulation to deal with the cold Oregon winters…
I really like this one…nice bathroom layout with the added entrance/exit. I love all the storage under the stairs, in the bathroom and the built in closet in the gooseneck. Very nicely done. I would add a color to break up all the wood, but for someone who loves the rustic look this is perfect!
That framed collage of signatures of all the folks that worked on building that house would be absolutely PRICELESS to me! What an incredibly cool thing to do!!
I prefer induction cookplates and a toaster oven to anything so if it were mine, I’d omit the stove and insert a dishwasher. I once had a 650 SF cabin on a mountain and I had no dishwasher. I never thought it would be that important to me, but I’ve sworn a dishwasher is one appliance I will never be without again! I lived there for almost five years and then sold the cabin. Funny the things we learn about ourselves in a small space.