This is Emily’s 24′ Customized Clear Creek THOW built for her by Tiny Idahomes.
The exterior of the home features beautiful powdery blue board and batten siding, and inside features a mix of dark-stained pine and white bead board, which I just love.
She has a beautiful L-shaped kitchen under her loft bedroom, and the bathroom is on the other side of the THOW under the smaller secondary loft. Priced as shown, this THOW costs $55,000, but you can get the base Clear Creek model for $45,850. Contact Tiny Idahomes to get your own!
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Emily’s 24’ Customized Clear Creek Tiny House on Wheels by Tiny Idahomes
Look at how lovely the ceiling is! I like the fan too.
I love that she has a washer/dryer unit in here too!
The L-shape kitchen allows for a lot of counter space.
I like that there’s storage above the range!
Great base cabinet storage.
There’s room under the stairs for storing things, and the front door is over here which I don’t see much.
The stairs take Emily up to her loft bedroom.
And on the other side of the house is the secondary bedroom and the loft.
It looks so cozy. It’ll be awesome with all Emily’s stuff in it!
A compact Euro sink in the bathroom.
Emily opted for a standard flushing toilet, and there’s also a 36×36 shower stall.
Here’s a close-up of the washer/dryer.
The view from the master loft.
Lots of nice windows for good lighting.
- 2 X 4 Construction
- Blown in Fiberglass Batt Insulation – R-15 in walls, R-15 Ceiling and R-13 Floor
- Board and Bat smart soffit siding
- Jeld Wen white vinyl windows, 1500 series, double pan, tempered glass single hung.
- Craftsman 36” x 80” inswing front door
- Interior walls are bead board
- Interior end walls and ceilings are pine
- Ceiling fan by Harbor Breeze
- 9’ Loft above kitchen
- 6’ Loft above bathroom
- Stairs to 9’ Loft are custom built in pine
- Exposed beams in loft area
- Rear Kitchen with Arcadia kitchen cabinets in white, Hampton Bay single basin sink, 3 burner Atwood black propane RV stove with oven and a range hood.
- Kitchen Counter top is a Wilsonart Bronzite Quarry laminate
- Splendide Washer and Dryer
- Front bathroom with, 36’ x 36’ one piece fiberglass shower
- Bathroom is pine
- Floor – one sheet vinyl
- 30 AMP RV Power Cord and Connection and 30 AMP RV 12 Volt power converter panel
- RV Propane Connection with propane cover. Hose bib water connection
- Atwood 6 gallon dual electric and propane hot water heater.
- 120 volt 1200 w electric base board heater
- The dry weight of this unit is 8260 lbs, and priced as shown is $55,000
- The base model of the 24’ Clear Creek cost is $45,850.00.
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Natalie C. McKee
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What a beautiful and cozy home. I wish we could see it after she moves in as from the choices she made on the home lead me to believe the home is going to be fabulous
I know they’re always so fun when moved into! Maybe I’ll find her on Instagram down the road…
now that is a great idea!!
I like that more of these are including a stairway instead of a ladder. It sure helps when you have to carry things up and down. However, monkey-like as I or anyone might be, I think not having a railing is still just an accident waiting to happen, in a moment of inattention or whatever. I hope there don’t have to be some nasty ones (and lawsuits) before it becomes standard practice to add one. Same with the loft. At least in this case, a misstep on the upper three steps is less likely to result in a long fall.
Well she has the option of placing a type of storage or short dresser which would do the job. So I wouldn’t worry too much about the lack of rail.
That’s an excellent idea! Another one would be a book case, which would take up less of the width of an already narrow house. The book case could be fastened to the stairway so if there’s a misstep, you don’t just knock the bookcase over and still fall.
Something to keep in mind when it’s custom… It’s the owner’s choice and that means the owner takes the liability… Mind, in virtually every case, the insurance company or court will consider whether your carelessness contributed to the accident.
But you can always install one yourself or have one installed later, which is what a lot of people do because it’s easier to move in before it’s installed… For example, getting the mattress and any furniture up into the loft is a lot easier to do before you put up railing… People may also prefer to change them out once in a while to change the look/aesthetics or just do it that way to have some of the interior DIY to make it feel more like they had a part in making the home, along with painting, adding shelves, decorating, etc…
However, something else to keep in mind is nothing works equally well for everyone and that includes railings. Railings are generally set for what’s optimal for the average sized person but not everyone is average and reaching for a railing that’s set to the wrong height for a given person can actually cause them to lose their balance even if nothing is wrong with the stairs.
Tiny house stairs also tend to be more narrow and the railing can make it harder to remain directly over the stairs and not leaning out or have to angle themselves between the outer railing and the wall because it’s more narrow than their body, which may actually increase their risks of having an accident.
While the max height means you can’t have a normal transition in and out of the loft as you would with a separate floor level. So different types of hand holds may actually be preferable in some cases and a railing may not be the only option to consider…
This can be especially true with custom homes as they can be very tailored to a specific person but thus not work well for someone else. So making changes can be par the course or figuring out alternative ways to do things but just because someone does it differently doesn’t mean it’s wrong, just may be what’s best for them may not be what’s best for someone else and vice versa…
In our tiny house I go up the stairs seated, backwards. My husband clambers up frontwards but on all fours. We did not put a railing because we think it would be in the way, and we feel pretty safe. But we can put one later if we changed our minds. We did put a little bookcase-like thing at the edge of the loft to keep from falling off; that seemed necessary to us.