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Escape Boho Long-Term Rental in Tampa, Florida

If you’re not yet in the position to buy a tiny house (or don’t want the commitment), how about renting this Tampa, Florida ESCAPE Boho on a lovely private lot? It’s near the Escape tiny house village, but not part of it officially.

Not only do you get to enjoy all this model has to offer — a ground floor bed, galley kitchen, and 3/4 bathroom — but it has a beautiful deck to extend your living area outside! What a great place to call home. It’s available long-term for $1300 a month. Learn more below!

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Live in a Boho Escape Rental on Private Lot

Tampa Escape Boho Rental 5

Images © Zillow

There’s a great couch with tufted cushions.

Tampa Escape Boho Rental 4

Images © Zillow

The bedroom has a TV on a swivel mount.

Tampa Escape Boho Rental 3

Images © Zillow

An Instant Pot or hotplate could complete the kitchen.

Tampa Escape Boho Rental 9

Images © Zillow

You get a mini fridge and other small appliances.

Tampa Escape Boho Rental

Images © Zillow

The flip-up tables act as a desk or eating area.

Tampa Escape Boho Rental 2

Images © Zillow

Nice compact bathroom.

Tampa Escape Boho Rental 7

Images © Zillow

Residential flush toilet.

Tampa Escape Boho Rental 8

Images © Zillow

What do you think?

Tampa Escape Boho Rental 6

Images © Zillow


RENT INCLUDES electric, Internet/TV, LP, garbage, parking, water, sewer, landscaping and maintenance! Live in an Eco-friendly, custom built ESCAPE Tiny Home just adjacent to ESCAPE Tampa Bay Village. While not in the Village, this unit sits on a neighboring property with a private entrance, fresh landscaping and is located with fast access to I-75 and I-4…all of Tampa is an easy commute and USF is just minutes away. Super energy efficient, ESCAPE Tiny House has 1 queen bed with an open layout and 1 bathroom. The kitchen area features stone tops with a mini fridge, microwave, plug-in induction cook top and a great double flip table for work or dining. The bathroom has a shower, cabinets for storage and a Toto toilet. Living area features a Smart TV with fold-flat couch and plenty of USB outlets, as well as a closet for storage. Minimum 6 months. RENT INCLUDES electric, Internet/cable and LP. Last month’s rent due at signing. No smoking. No pets. Quiet space. Maximum two vehicles.

Learn more

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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.

Latest posts by Natalie C. McKee (see all)

{ 6 comments… add one }
  • Suzanne
    February 25, 2023, 10:18 am

    I think for $1,300.00 this is atrocious! It’s outrageously expensive for a really crappy place.

    • James D.
      February 25, 2023, 1:34 pm

      You do understand that includes utilities and a list of services?

      • Suli
        February 26, 2023, 6:45 am

        You don’t realize that in the Tampa area, per square foot, you could rent three lots in an RV park, pay your own services and still have money left over for craft beer and steaks on the barbie. It’s a delusional ripoff my friend.

      • James D.
        February 26, 2023, 6:14 pm

        @Suli – “You don’t realize that in the Tampa area, per square foot, you could rent three lots in an RV park, pay your own services and still have money left over for craft beer and steaks on the barbie. It’s a delusional ripoff my friend.”

        Sorry but no, it’s not! The rent is including a lot more than your example. Like the THOW itself and all the extras they added to it. The average rent for an RV Travel Trailer, unless it’s over ten years old, is $3,000 per month, for comparison, and that’s not counting the additional costs for insurance, the lot rent to park it, the added deck, etc.

        Add stuff like landscaping costs on average $1,383.00 in Florida, which is obviously more than this rent by just itself, the size of the property that’s larger than an RV lot, you can’t just have a deck on your typical RV lot and still be nowhere near your neighbors, and it still includes 2 parking spaces. Along with maintenance for everything!

        The average full time RV’er budgets about $200 a month just to cover the basic repairs, etc. Among other costs you are apparently not counting… But good luck to you.

    • Suli
      February 26, 2023, 6:33 am

      I couldn’t agree more. This is further proof that the tiny house community is still in the throes of tulip fever. The very point of tiny living is not a fashion trend, it’s not about spending more for less. It started – and still is a pushback on monster mansions and getting saddled with more stuff. This is more of the same, except you get to pay more for less! I’m positive this is meant to be rented by people hopping on the trendy train for FOMO. People who, likely shop and don’t blink at prices on anything. Those that think they’re getting more than the average tiny house life. Think “exclusive”. SMH…

      If you’re a true tiny living believer, i.e. spending and living consciously, then per square foot, you would do better to hold out for a few years until the madness – and I really mean madness – finally dies and tiny rentals go back down to realistic numbers, which is about $300-600 per month. This is unadulterated GREED. Nothing to do with living consciously.

      • James D.
        February 27, 2023, 6:47 am

        Actually, living consciously doesn’t mean people ignore their needs and have to suffer just because what works for them isn’t what someone else considers ideal or vice versa.

        Tiny living just isn’t limited to just those things you’re considering. The movement is also about sustainability, being more environmentally friendly, focusing on improving people’s lives and living conditions, and having more freedom and control. There’s just no universal way to do that for everyone. So there’s going to be diversity and what’s realistic isn’t going to be the same for everyone, everywhere, in all situations!

        Just location is going to effect what local economy you’re in, which means what costs you deal with will be different from other areas of the country, along with what climate and weather conditions you’ll deal with, what is and isn’t allowed, what lifestyles and options are available, etc. All of which means how things compare aren’t going to be based on just one or two things but up to a very long list of different factors to get to any true and accurate comparisons.

        So it’s just not simple, and besides, what you consider ideal can be what someone else considers their nightmare. Forced conformity is one of the reasons the existing housing market is failing so many people as it takes away their choices and forces everyone, no matter what would actually work best for them, to live the same way.

        While there should be a reality check on the “madness” being temporary because, though, rates go up and down with the economy, inflation has been accumulative since the 1930’s. A $1 in 1923 is equivalent in purchasing power to about $17.50 today, producing a cumulative price increase of 1,649.53%. This means that today’s prices are 17.50 times as high as average prices since 1923, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics consumer price index. A dollar today only buys 5.714% of what it could buy back then.

        So, while the economy may change for the better, it’s not going to go back to the way things were. People have been wishing for that for about a century now… A lot more has to change besides what homes we live in before that trend can really change…

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