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Super Spacious 42-Foot Tiny Home on Wheels… The Denali XL by Timbercraft Tiny Homes

This is the Denali XL Tiny House on Wheels by Timbercraft Tiny Homes out of Guntersville, Alabama.

It’s an incredible 42ft tiny house built on a 9.5ft wide gooseneck trailer with approximately 399 sq. ft. of floor space inside.

This tiny home has it all! It has two air conditioning units to make sure you always have plenty of fresh air. It also has an air ventilation system (something that’s often overlooked in tiny homes), powered skylights with rain sensors, and more. You’ve got to watch the video tour at the bottom to fully appreciate it. Enjoy!

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42ft Denali XL Tiny House by Timbercraft Tiny Homes

42ft Denali XL Tiny House by Timbercraft Tiny Homes

Images © Timbercraft Tiny Homes

This tiny house is blessed with skylights, incredible cabinets, abundant windows, and other amazing features.

42ft Denali XL Tiny House by Timbercraft Tiny HomesThe kitchen area has its own air conditioning.

42ft Denali XL Tiny House by Timbercraft Tiny Homes

The bathroom has ventilation, shower, window, vanity, and an interesting toilet option.

42ft Denali XL Tiny House by Timbercraft Tiny Homes

The sleeping loft is amazing! Lots of space, windows, air conditioning, and skylights for stargazing!

42ft Denali XL Tiny House by Timbercraft Tiny Homes

Images © Timbercraft Tiny Homes

Video Tour of the Denali XL by Timbercraft Tiny Homes


  • Built by Timbercraft Tiny Homes out of Guntersville, Alabama
  • Denali XL Model
  • 42ft long
  • 9.5ft wide trailer
  • Approximately 399 sq. ft.
  • Additional 65 sq. ft. loft above the bathroom
  • Tall ceilings throughout most of the home
  • Powered Skylights with remote on the wall with rain sensors
  • Shiplap walls
  • Stained wood ceilings
  • Hardwood floors
  • Wood clad windows
  • Fur wood doors
  • 24″ four burner range
  • Summit refrigerator with freezer on the bottom
  • Trash compactor
  • Dishwasher
  • Quartz countertops
  • Farm sink with sprayer nozzle
  • Spray foam insulation throughout
  • Mini split AC
  • Large pantry
  • Spacious bathroom with steam shower with subway tiles
  • Incinerating toilet (Incinolet)
  • Linen shelves in the bathroom
  • Ventilation fan with humidity sensor
  • Washer/dryer combo tucked into the bathroom
  • Bedroom with enough space to stand up over the gooseneck trailer hitch and walk around king size bed with lift and storage underneath
  • Two skylights in the bedroom with remote controls
  • Second air conditioner unit in the bedroom
  • Lunos E2 fresh air ERV system (two of these in the house)
  • Huge walk in closet in the bedroom
  • Storage staircase with drawers
  • $125,000

Please learn more using the links below.


  1. Timbercraft Tiny Homes website
  2. Contact Timbercraft
  3. Subscribe to their YouTube Channel

Want to get in touch with Timbercraft Tiny Homes so they can build you your dream tiny home? Just use the form below to get in touch!

Related: More Timbercraft Tiny Homes We’ve Featured!

Related: The 37ft Denali by Timbercraft Tiny Homes

Our big thanks to Doug of Timbercraft Tiny Homes 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!
{ 15 comments… add one }
  • SS
    July 12, 2018, 5:43 pm

    Love this – WANT ONE!!! I would want different colors, but this is the one!!!

  • Pam
    July 13, 2018, 9:33 am

    I really like this unit and if I were to get one, I would make several changes. First, I would like a double Farmhouse sink, no dishwasher or trash compactor, frig w/freezer on top. Would rather a tub/shower and standard flush toiler. Instead of the combo washer, would rather a stacking one. I do not want the mini split systems, or high ceilings. Neither are cost effective when it comes to heating the home. Would rather have a fire burning heating unit. I would have a storage loft above the living room with attic stairs for access, but lower ceiling to just above the lower windows, maybe one or two in storage loft. This would provide better energy efficiency that is lost in high ceilings. Skylights are not necessary. Other than those changes, I love this unit. It would be a very nice one for the older generation.

    • James D.
      July 16, 2018, 12:53 am

      The reducing the ceiling height wouldn’t work with this… You’ll lose the bedroom because it’s in the gooseneck, there would be no room left for lofts because just above the lower windows is right at the minimum headroom height and you’ll be cutting into that headroom height, there can be nothing hanging from the ceiling like the ceiling fan and light fixtures, and you’ll eliminate the roof shape and have something much more flat…

      Rest is doable, though…

      • Marsha Cowan
        May 16, 2021, 2:37 pm

        I know from experience that those high ceilings make a huge difference in how spacious the space feels and how comfortable you are in it. Also, the high windows add to the feeling of openness that is imperative to enjoying living in a tiny house.

      • Jackie
        May 16, 2021, 10:07 pm

        YES on the stack-able w/d, no on the sky lights, no on the trash smasher, no incinerator toilet NOISY, stinks during it along with using more electricity with propane I’m guessing, but the paint color choices are perfect along with the kitchen/bath set up.

        I have a question about heating and curious about the cost for moving it to Central Missouri and set up on my acres.

        Can some kind of wall heat box type thing in the walls be done since heat naturally rises and cool air sinks? With those split cooling/heating units the downstairs would be tooooo cold during the Missouri winters. I used ceiling fans on lowest settings and they failed miserably.

        • James D.
          May 16, 2021, 11:34 pm

          Yes, a furnace or other supplemental heater is a common option.

          Mini-Splits are heat pumps and as such only operate efficiently within a certain temperature range. So are less effective in extreme climates like where it can get well below zero/freezing temperatures but are very energy efficient and are more effective as cooling systems. Though, with effective circulation, etc. they can be effectively to heat up to just below zero degrees with the newer models but older models could only get close to zero degrees before their efficiency dropped off dramatically…

          Radiant space heaters are popular as they are very energy efficient and are generally very safe and some can even be touched while operating for being safe for kids and pets. Though, they can be a bit pricey compared to your typical space heater, which are also available as wall units or can be installed in small spaces like a storage bench, etc.

          While more powerful infrared units can be placed higher up as like the sun they radiate heat towards anything within line of sight. Or when you’re having it custom built for you, then you can opt for radiant floor heating systems which are available as either electric heating or hydronic, the later allowing you to use other heat sources with a heat exchanger to help heat the home with other heat sources. But as they can be costly, most limit them to just the bathroom where you are most likely to be barefooted but still lower cost than doing the same to a larger house. So something to consider if in your budget…

          There’s of course, a wide range of gas or electric or hybrid furnace options from both residential and RV industry that will work for a tiny house and those are what you will see in most of these Tiny Homes…

          Lesser known are heat exchangers, similar to heat pumps, which allow you to transfer heat energy and basically open the options up to use everything from the sun to a wood stove as heat sources that can be channeled however you want… Heat for water in tank heating system, radiant heating of the interior of the home, etc. and can also combine different heating sources so can use both gas and electric heat sources, etc.

          Solar Thermal being a very cost effective way to boost heating efficiency for homes, as it works directly with the heat of the sun, is very low cost to implement, can be DIY’ed, and you can use it to supplement your heating system to help reduce long term costs… Some have even used them to help boost the operational range of Mini-Splits to help them operate in even colder temperatures…

          You basically have all the same options as you would with a larger traditional house with a tiny house. Smaller just makes them easier to heat and cool and you may be more at risk of over heating or cooling. For example, most Mini-Splits are actually rated for larger spaces than your typical tiny house.

          While moving a THOW depends on how far it will be moved but there are many moving services available that can handle moving just about anything, including tiny houses. So you can contact the builder and see who they use or shop around and get a quote…

  • Karen Blackburn
    July 14, 2018, 7:46 am

    42′ long for 2 people, hardly tiny, barely even small. 5′ bigger than our THoW and we have 4 adults living here, full time.

    • James D.
      July 15, 2018, 2:04 am

      Mind, some people do plan for a future where their family gets larger and this does have the second loft bedroom and the design allows for an optional second loft bedroom over the living room space for those who need even more sleeping capacity for a large family…

    • Bob H
      August 29, 2018, 7:04 am

      This is still tiny or small at 399 sq.ft. Very nice and has some style. Add to the width and place on a foundation and you got a winner.

  • Jeanne LaFrantz
    December 26, 2018, 2:59 pm

    I love this tiny house. Comfortable and roomy so you’re not claustrophobic.
    I would not want a trash compactor don’t want rash hanging around that long.
    Would want a stackable W/D as the combo units are problematic doesn’t really matter if that cuts into the closet space.
    Would also like “kick plate” storage under cabinets in the kitchen.
    Don’t want the mini split but rather a heater for the rare chillier times here in Hawaii and a regular A/C unit.
    Need solar panels (as I’m pretty much off grid) and rain catchment gutters (wonder if that’s possible with the house design)

  • Tim
    January 23, 2019, 12:40 pm

    The only thing I didn’t see about this exquisite unit is what one would need to tow it. This unit has got to be heavy, as it was built with almost normal size and quality appliances, countertops, etc. while still leaving room for a loft (more weight). An F-350 dually won’t get 5 mpg hauling this monster. I would guess that an F-55o would be the lowest rating for pulling this house…this beautiful home!

    • Alex
      January 23, 2019, 6:16 pm

      Good question, Tim. I would think at the very least an F-350 because this is technically a park model home so you even need a special permit to tow it… ‘Wide load’

      • Marsha Cowan
        May 16, 2021, 2:45 pm

        I imagine it would be a one time haul like with most mobile homes. Once it is parked and landscaped in a lot in a park, or on some land, it will be permanent, so a one time expense to haul by a licensed towing company is what you will pay. The upside, is you are getting a stick built, strong, and beautiful tiny house once it is settled. Another upside is that even if in the future the need arose to move it again, it could be easily done because years of sitting still is not going to weaken or warp the structure like some campers and mobile homes built of lesser materials. Pump up the tires, unplug utilities, check the welding on the frame, hook her up, and you’re off to another spot.

  • betsy Sawyer
    December 3, 2019, 8:36 pm

    is it insulated enough for Maine winters?

    and would you deliver to Maine?

  • Thomas
    May 16, 2021, 1:22 pm

    This type and size house in my opinion should be embraced and promoted in the fire ravaged California. Take plans to your community planners. Think outside the box.

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