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Simple Living in a Housetruck Micro Cabin Built on an Isuzu Truck

John Labovitz lives in a DIY micro cabin he built on an Isuzu truck.

Inside the 119 sq. ft. cabin on wheels he’s got a:

  • kitchenette,
  • a tiny wood stove,
  • living area with couch,
  • sleeping area,
  • and desk.

There’s a mini fridge, plenty of storage, and custom built furniture.


I encourage you to take the full video tour (and enjoy the interview with John) below:

How this Guy Lives Tiny in his Isuzu Housetruck


The only downside is that it doesn’t have running water or a bathroom.

So he depends on using the facilities at the house next door.

So he has a water jug and a big bowl he uses to wash his dishes.

Learn more about John Labovitz (artist photographer).

Read the original article on OPB.org.

Explore more housetrucks here.

If you enjoyed this housetruck story you’ll love our free daily tiny house newsletter with more!

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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!
{ 44 comments… add one }
  • LaMar
    January 26, 2014, 11:47 am

    Well, it may not have a mortgage but any house that requires a motor also takes gas, license, insurance and upkeep which can be an expensive way to live.

    I also think relying on other people for power and water, sewer and power is not very sustainable living.

    This could be a way to start but is not a long term housing solution in my opinion.


    • Jim W.
      June 27, 2014, 7:16 pm

      Agreed. Although it is still much less expensive than a conventional home. The water and power can be onboard with some work. He seems creative and skilled enough to tackle it.

  • Doug
    January 26, 2014, 1:57 pm

    Not everybody that lives in a tiny place is into “sustainable living”. I know plenty of people who live in small or unconventional places due to cost.

    • Alex
      September 23, 2014, 11:22 am

      Very true Doug, thanks

  • Kieran
    January 26, 2014, 2:00 pm

    Those are rather pointless and negative comments La Mar, in my own opinion. We live like we live, usually out of necessity, and it’s not a bad thing to work with sharing things with other people. In fact, it’s what makes humans so nice.

    It’s also an excellent way to live – driving with your house behind you.
    Expenses are relative. and true sustainability is firstly keeping a roof over ones head, and keeping things small, and not over consuming.

    On the setup, I really like what he’s done, it’s really a very special layout and finish. A heck of a lot of good work has gone into that.

    A solar ‘side-grid’ setup is always a plus, but then I’m really into solar.
    I couldn’t do without the mains all the time, though, which is why I call it side-grid.

    Thanks for posting it!

    • Alex
      September 23, 2014, 11:23 am

      Thanks Kieran, ya know, they’re all good points

  • January 26, 2014, 6:44 pm

    We’ve been living in a truck for 13 years, fully independent with solar etc, the only thing we need is a tap every 1-2 months to fill up, if it rains or we are near a creek we don’t even need that. Costs are about the same as a small house if you own the land the house sits on because rates etc are roughly the same as registration. Both need insurance (although I would think it’s cheaper for a TH), if you don’t travel much (as the TH would not) then maintenance and gas are about the same. We’ve been sitting still for about 18 months now, gas costs $0, maintenance costs $0.

    If your TH is sitting in someone’s back yard then you are “bludging” the same as this guy is being accused of.

    As for why he doesn’t have running water or a bathroom one can only guess, I’ve never seen a vehicle of this size that didn’t.

  • jerryd
    January 26, 2014, 9:10 pm

    I like it but any home of 119sq’ should have a head and shower. Even in my sixty sq’ design it has them.

    As the other poster said, no reason these need hooking up anywhere as so easy to be self sufficient in most places. The space in the chassis is excellent for the tanks, etc needed.

  • January 27, 2014, 10:28 am

    I’m the owner of the housetruck. I didn’t know it was being featured here, but I’m happy to see the interest.

    Some clarifications & explanations:

    I agree about the relative unsustainability of a combustion-powered vehicle. However, the truck is parked about 90% of the time, and obviously not using fuel. I discovered that I can call my insurance company and tell them it’s not being driven, and at least when I was in Portland, my insurance cost would go down to literally $2 per month. The registration was frustratingly expensive, because it’s a commercial truck. And I’ll admit that when I had to have the transmission rebuilt, I seriously reconsidered the house-on-a-truck concept. In fact, I originally designed the house to be removable form the frame (it’s just bolted on, like any box truck), to be moved onto a trailer or foundation. But I haven’t given up on it yet.

    Re: “relying on other people for power and water, sewer.” Most of us rely on other people for these things every day. Do you generate 100% of your own power? Process all your own sewage? Obtain water from a spring on your property? If not, then you’re relying on other people, and I think that’s alright. It’s part of living in community. I do have solar panels and batteries to provide some power, but in this case used grid power from the main house to supply an efficient space heater when I wasn’t running the wood stove.

    One thing that’s not clear from the article is that the housetruck was parked in an urban area of Portland, Oregon (Alberta Arts District, if you’re curious). This was *not* out in the country where one could potentially run a successful composting toilet system. It was also in the backyard of a large house with a number of housemates. I paid a monthly rent ($200, if you’re curious), plus a portion of the utilities — just like my other housemates there. I had a key to the back door of the house, which was about 20 feet from the housetruck, so using the big house’s bathroom/shower/laundry/kitchen was really not a big deal.

    I did have a minimal bucket toilet which I used occasionally. That was nice to have, but at the same time, made life more complicated: when the bucket filled, I had to go find a place to dispose of it. And because it’s not really a composting toilets (few bucket toilets are), you’re dealing with fairly toxic waste — and in my case, in the middle of the city.

    When I was designing the housetruck, I did a lot of research on water systems that could fit such a small space. Most things involved a great deal of complexity and cost. In thinking about it, I decided that I could easily get by without running (pressurized) water by having a small tank and a hand- or foot-operated pump, as is done on boats. But it turned out the easiest solution was a portable water container of 1-5 gallons, which I would simply take inside the big house every few days to refill. Easy peasy.

    So perhaps you understand my design philosophy and decisions now. Complete self-sufficiency and absolute sustainability were never my goals. Rather, my dream was to build a simple, tiny, comfortable home that could be moved when I wanted to — even to the middle of a modern city. I think I’ve accomplished that.


    PS: The housetruck is currently in West Virginia. With the recent cold snaps, it’s been far too cold to live in it. But I look forward to the spring when I can drive it down into one of the old orchards here, fall asleep to the crickets and the fireflies, and wake to the budding apple trees.

    • May 25, 2014, 5:29 pm

      I love your house truck, John, and I have wanted to see more info about it for years! I live in Knoxville, TN, and would very much enjoy seeing the house if I am coming through WV at some point–and if it were a possibility. You can contact me through my blog, http://www.thewonderinghebrew.wordpress.com . In either case, brilliant job!

    • carrie
      May 26, 2014, 11:44 am

      What you have done is beautiful work. For me >>>no toilet, shower and sink….not going to stay for even an hour. How do friends feel about squatting over a 1/2 full bucket?

      • May 26, 2014, 3:06 pm

        In the five years I’ve lived in the housetruck, I’ve learned that if one of the first questions from a visitor relates to the lack or presence of the toilet/bathroom, they are not ready to relate in any meaningful way about other aspects of tiny living. Come back when you’re ready, and I’ll be happy to show you around.

        • carrie
          May 26, 2014, 5:18 pm

          I am 66yrs and have been in the tiny lifestyle for quite some time. I love it and love your place too. But John, I guarantee that everybody agrees about the ‘bucket’ situation….We didn’t claw our way up the evolutionary ladder to eat carrots and poop in a bucket..that gets dumped when full and not in the city??? My people and I are civilized: we need to wash our hands and body in a sink /shower when dirty or after using the facilities. Good hygene in a dirty world.
          You may see my idea eventually!!!! Or not.

        • May 26, 2014, 6:41 pm

          I think you’re making some assumptions that simply aren’t true. I *do* have access to a toilet, sink, shower, bathroom, etc., and use them regularly. It’s simply that I chose not to clutter up my *living* space with those amenities. For me, it seems far dirtier and much more complicated to try to stuff all that into the 8×14′ space where I work, relax, and sleep. Instead, I live in places where those mod-cons are available when I need them. And when they aren’t available, I work hard at building simple *and* sanitary alternatives. See, for example, the Humanure Handbook. Or a Boy Scouts manual, for that matter.

        • Kurt
          April 1, 2017, 7:13 pm

          @Carrie: What do you think we did/used before there was indoor plumbing…hmmm? Go watch some mobile living channels on YouTube and enlighten yourself.

  • January 27, 2014, 1:18 pm

    LaMar does have a good point about the water and sewer. It’s something I think about from time to time when I think about simple living/ living in a van/ etc. It’s a subject that interests me.

    I live in Coastal Southern California. The weather is very nice here, and therefore, we have a lot of homeless people who come here. They vary from people who live in their cars, to people who live on the streets/ woods, to people who live in RVs. Some are chronically homeless, some have metal disabilities/ addictions, some are lazy 20-somethings who don’t want to work, some are families or singles who have fallen on hard times.

    Because my town is very liberal and soft-hearted, we have a lot of facilities that cater to this. Free food, homeless shelters. On the other hand, businesses have fought back and there are now many areas, if not most, in town that do not allow RV parking from midnight to 6 am on the street. This is obviously aimed to keep people from just living in an RV and parking on the street. There are churches and some parking lots that allow LIMITED RV parking, 1-3 per lot.

    I am torn about this. On one hand, people who are vacationing in an RV, why can’t they just park on the street? Other people who have nowhere to go, why can’t they live in their van? But it does come down to sewage. Third world countries of course have major health issues when it comes to sewage.

    I have a couple of friends who have lived in a bus (or still do). One of them rents land at $200 a month and thus has hookups for water and sewer. One of them was in school so he had access to the restrooms and showers on campus. Another former coworker parked his RV in the office parking lot (with approval from management) and used the office bathrooms and shower. NOT having a hookup, in itself, is not a problem if you have other alternatives (like John here). (If you are traveling and you pay for a site every third day, you can dump waste every third day.)

    The problem comes when people dispose of their waste in an unsafe manner. It’s no different than the jerks that change a baby’s diaper in a parking lot and throw it on the ground.

    • Kurt
      April 1, 2017, 7:17 pm

      @Marcia: What would you consider disposing of human waste in an unsafe manner? What do people do with their pet pooh or their baby pooh? They throw it in the garbage.

  • Cahow
    January 27, 2014, 8:18 pm

    VERY interesting comments regarding this house truck and I find some validity in all of them. SO glad that the owner, John, stopped by and added much needed clarification on some issues.

    John, if you come back, I have a question. You wrote: “It was also in the backyard of a large house with a number of housemates. I paid a monthly rent ($200, if you’re curious), plus a portion of the utilities — just like my other housemates there. I had a key to the back door of the house, which was about 20 feet from the house truck, so using the big house’s bathroom/shower/laundry/kitchen was really not a big deal.”

    Out of curiosity, if this is a large house with many flat mates and you’re paying rent to use the utilities, WHY go through the bother of having a free-standing “bedroom” outback? Why not just live in the house with everyone else? I’m NOT knocking you, I’m just puzzled by these arrangements like yours and Dee Williams where you’re living in someone’s back yard but still tied to the infrastructure of the main house. It rather reminds me of someone saying “I have my own place”, when in truth, they’re living in someone’s basement. I guess it’s all semantics.

    Some of the tiny house bloggers out there like Laura are out in the woods and pretty much are self-sustainable except for laundry, which she wrote that she does in town. I “get” that lifestyle of being in the rolling hills of the country but I’m just continually puzzled about these detached bedrooms on wheels. I truly don’t understand them in urban settings as the majority of them are using the main home’s kitchen/bathroom/laundry and that would be on a daily basis. Wouldn’t this be the same as if you parked a van in their back yard and paid to use the utilities, only your and Dee’s places are just more homey versions of vans?

    Hope you can add some clarity to this, John. By the way, NICE JOB on your place.

    • January 28, 2014, 12:29 pm

      Well, personally – how much time do you spend in the bathroom? 30 minutes a day? An hour? And his truck had a kitchenette.

      Having that extra space, solitude, less noise, more privacy would be attractive to me.

      • Cahow
        January 28, 2014, 12:44 pm

        Marcia: it’s not the TIME one spends in the loo, it’s the CONVENIENCE of getting there. Let’s say it’s raining cats & dogs outside and you REALLY need the loo. In a tiny home with a bathroom, you use it. In this case, you get dressed if you’re not already, take a brolly out of the cupboard and then trek across 20 feet of soggy garden, to unlock a door and use the loo. Repeat as necessary.

        I’ve seen tiny homes of less than 100 sq.ft. that included a working bathroom, that’s all.

        Regarding solitude and privacy, I guess I’m more social than some of the people who want to live all by themselves, in solitude. I have always enjoyed living WITH people, starting with my parents, my roomies and flatmates during Uni and later, my husband and kids. I love the sound of other people I love, surrounding me. <3

        • Marcia@Frugal Healthy Simple
          January 28, 2014, 1:29 pm

          Well, personally – Given the choice between renting a room in a house and sharing the whole house, the living areas, and the bathroom with someone – OR – having my own little space out back and just come in and use the bathroom, I’d pick door #2. Plus you know, he’s a guy. He can always pee in a soda bottle if he needs to go.

          I’m not particularly anti-social. I do live in a smallish house with a husband and two boys. And only one bathroom (what I wouldn’t do for a second toilet!) There are just days that go by where I’d do anything for a little peace and quiet. When I wake up in the morning, the boys are already awake. When I go to sleep at night, it’s only about 30 mins after the older son goes to sleep.

        • Cahow
          January 28, 2014, 1:45 pm

          Hi, Marcia. I wish I could spell you for a while, take your two boys under my wing and provide you with some much needed serenity. 😀

          Regarding Door #1 or Door #2, I’d take Door #1 of communal living, hand’s down! I was an only child, raised by elderly grandparents with nary a child in sight of our farm, so I’ve spent MORE than enough alone time to suit me!

          I’ve noticed a trend in reading Alex’s postings: tiny house fans REALLY “like their own space”! Even if they love their partner, they still ache for a space away from the primary dwelling to escape to. I don’t understand that, but I do respect that. As for why I like Alex’s site, I’m an architect and am always on the lookout for innovative means of increasing use to spaces. Many of the space saving plans from tiny houses, I use on my build outs I do for clients.

          I guess it boils down to temperament. When I lived with my flat mates, it was always fun and exciting when each one came home and we’d be clustered around the kitchen island, pouring drinks or on the roof top deck, rehashing the day. There was always someone keen to go out for a bite, a drink or catch a flick and when you did want to be alone, you simply went to your room and shut the door.

          With my kids, when they were wee and living at home, OUR home was the designated “House to Head To” and cookies were available 24/7 and no child was turned away from the dinner table. I love the hum and noise of people around me; it takes away the loneliness I felt growing up, all alone. Maybe my background adds some information as to WHY I question living in a free standing bedroom vs. being part of the group. 😀

        • Marcia@Frugal Healthy Simple
          January 28, 2014, 2:24 pm

          That makes more sense! I was the 8th of 9 children, and shared a room until age 22 and an apartment until age 24. I have only had “my own space” for about 2.5 years of my life (I am 43).

        • Cahow
          January 29, 2014, 11:32 am

          Hello again, Marcia. 😀 It’s amazing, isn’t it, when we hear about a person’s background how much insight we receive? You and I had exact opposite upbringings and having read about yours, I completely understand your desire to carve out a special place all of your own. Same goes for me: I had cows, chickens and the prairies of Minnesota for company; didn’t really meet any kids my age until I began kindergarten. Nearest kid was 10 miles away, one way, so no “play dates” were possible. THAT’S why I love having people around me: I already logged enough alone time to last me TWO lifetimes! I love when my husband pops his head into my office, gives me a wee cuddle and then buggers off. Or, when I’m in the kitchen, making something, my honey stops by to sample it. <3

          We are nothing more than the sum total of our experiences, after all. Wishing you, Marcia, a way to find your sanctuary!

  • Kieran
    January 28, 2014, 5:12 am

    Q – Why not just live in the house with everyone else?

    A – My dream was to build a simple, tiny, comfortable home that could be moved when I wanted to — even to the middle of a modern city.

    • Cahow
      January 28, 2014, 12:38 pm

      Kieran: John is the owner, right? I don’t know if Kieran is your screen name or not, regarding the answer. If this IS John, than you answered my question. Being able to move a tiny house, if that fits into your future, makes sense.

      • Kieran
        January 29, 2014, 1:16 am

        Greetings . . . .

        Kieran is my real name, and what I did was read what John had already written. The answer to your question was quoted from there.

        I lived in shared houses for years, and I would do absolutely anything to avoid that again if at all possible.

        I convert vans, and I live [side-grid] in a mobile home with no running water [stand-pipe is nearby, and I know that I use exactly 20L per day as I have to carry it]. My heat comes from wood which i find and prepare myself. Toilet is a cassette which gets emptied into a mainline sewer once every month. For bathing, I am a member of a spa/sauna so I go there once every . .. few days . . to get extremely clean, but it is a 25 mile round trip, so this gets combined with shopping. Washing clothes is in a communal top-loader on site.


        • Cahow
          January 29, 2014, 11:42 am

          Greetings, Kieran. My husband’s brother is also a Kieran so I feel in good company. They’re from Loch Lomond.

          Well, it’s clear that we’ve had vastly different experiences with shared spaces. I’m sorry yours weren’t as pleasant and long lasting as mine have been.

          Even now, my husband and I have a “group” home in Chicago, when we need to be in the city. We split our time between our wee cottage in Michigan and the city, where we bought a 3-bedroom condo with a bit of the proceeds from our townhouse sale. We rent out two of the three bedrooms to Uni students and the larger bedroom is ours. The students vary from 18-49 years of age and we’re 60; despite the age difference, we get along exceedingly well with our two tenants. It’s nice to walk into a place that has people in it rather than a cold, empty dwelling. This way, we repurposed the furniture and belongings that couldn’t fit into the cottage, help out Uni students with an exceedingly low rent, and their rent + utilities is additional income for us, since we paid cash for the condo. So many of the students have become close friends that we Facebook constantly and have attended 3 weddings of these dear girls. 😀

          I’ve had nothing but the VERY BEST of shared times with people I’ve shared spaces with. Guess I’ve been inordinately lucky!

        • Kieran
          January 30, 2014, 2:37 am

          Hello there Cahow . .

          That’s such a heart-warming experience that you share – I wish that things had been easier here, but I think England is a pretty harsh place to live.
          I always wanted to move to America because mostly all I have seen from your side of the pond are incredibly welcoming and kind people.
          Many Brits don’t think that way because of the TV and media.

          So thank you for your reply, and greetings to you and yours [and hello to another Kieran!]

          Slanche . .

          Kind regards,

        • Cahow
          January 30, 2014, 5:28 pm

          Hello, Mate! (directed to Kieran)
          Completely Off Topic: you wrote, ” Many Brits don’t think that way because of the TV and media.”
          Ha! You’re SO correct! When we go back to my husband’s home, everyone takes the Mickey Outta him for using word’s like “cell phone” vs. “mobile”, “awesome” instead of “grand”, etc.etc.etc. Yet, they sure do place orders with US to bring them all kinds of American “booty” like Nine West shoes, Coach Bags, Ann Klein clothes and various male clothing items he shops for. And as the greedily grab the bags from our hands, there’s always a snipe comment about “America-land”, which is their joke name for the U.S. ~sigh~

          I guess they want their U.S. Cake but to eat it, too, only eat it in the U.K. 😉

          Cheers, Kieran!

    • Su Harrigan
      January 29, 2014, 1:09 pm

      Here here! 🙂

  • January 28, 2014, 8:57 pm

    To all: I’m so glad my housetruck has sparked such discussion.

    Marcia has hit my particular nail on the head: while I do enjoy socializing, and am often quite involved in my community, doing so quickly exhausts me, sapping all my energy and leading to much stress, anger, and depression. I’ve been this way all my life. While I’ve tried many, many ways of ‘fixing’ it, my best solution has been to find a good balance between retreat/recharge and being out in the world.

    (If you think this sounds strange or silly, please google ‘introvert’ and ‘highly sensitive person.’ It will explain a lot. And yes, I think many tiny-housers *are* introverts and/or HSPs.)

    Given the way I am, it’s perhaps not surprising that I value my own space, without impact from others, whether that’s voices carrying through walls, bumps between floors, or just the general high energy to which I seem to be extremely sensitive. It also explains why my house has no air conditioning or heater with a fan, no pumps, no humming appliances — I have a hard time tuning out those noises, and they end up being very frustrating and stressful (not to mention being complex systems that need maintenance).

    So I built simply. There in the heart of Portland, even on a summer evening, most of what I heard were the birds, the wind, occasionally the local bus making its stop, and possibly scattered laughter and music from the pizza-pub down the street. It was really pretty amazing.

    I’m happy for people who love being a constant and integral part of a home with housemates, partners, family members, or even next-door neighbors. I did regularly spend time with my housemates — we often cooked or ate dinner together, or sat on the front porch watching the world go by. But I was also very happy to say, ‘Well, I’ll see ya later,’ and go back to the solitude of my little house in the back.

    So what’s the alternative? In most places, even Portland, there are no tiny, permanent houses (e.g., on foundation) available to rent or buy. Before I lived in Portland, I lived in a couple of ‘small’ houses/cottages (700-1000 sq. ft.) and even there felt overwhelmed by the need for cleaning, maintenance, furnishing, etc. Just too much.

    I got to a point where I really felt like there was no option… and then discovered tiny houses. While there were clearly some downsides (for example, where would I park?) and constraints/limitations on such a tiny structure, the upsides of building something that was what I *wanted*, instead of just being frustrated by what I *didn’t* want, was very exciting.

    So, this was the genesis of the housetruck.


    PS: Yes, I admit I did have a pee bottle. 😉

    • carrie
      May 26, 2014, 5:29 pm

      Don’t want to get into a pissin’ contest…..but…..Pee bottle…………….that’s disgusting! ;-(
      Go to the toilet, flush it……..
      Think about desease and plain filth.

      • sgmaps
        June 27, 2014, 6:45 pm

        Then I guess it’s safe to say that I will never find a pee bottle anywhere near you & yours. And it seems safe to conclude that you have never been camping or hiking and just absolutely ‘had to go’. I imagine that a pee bottle is just for emergencies or inclement weather & I feel sure that those that make use of pee bottles on occasion do rinse them out with soapy water afterwards. You seem to be making an assumption that the pee bottle is not emptied or rinsed out which is just as disgusting as your DISEASE remark. Chill, John obviously has not become a victim of disease & plain filth.

    • Brian
      June 27, 2014, 4:53 pm

      I am wondering why more people don’t use an RV “PortaPotty” in their tiny houses. The bucket idea is a bit primitive and the “pee bottle” really made me laugh out loud. In Australia there are “dump points” everywhere where you can dump your black water and gray water free. A PortaPotty does not have any odour at all and is completely portable and easy to use. Mine in my RV has an electric flush and the holding tank can be removed from the outside of the RV. Love your home John, and I think you may be a little like myself, a hermit. I even named my house “L’Hermitage”. Love my own company as I am sure you do too.

    • Brian
      June 27, 2014, 5:40 pm

      LOL What a wonderful segment, I haven’t laughed so much in quite a while. A superb debate above and all in good humour. Thankyou John for sharing your delightful story.

  • July 12, 2014, 8:24 am

    Dear John,
    thanks for your profound, most recent answer to the various questions. I have lived on and off in my van for the last three years, and while it is sometimes practical, sometimes not, I take great pleasure and comfort in knowing that I have the option to just jump in and ‘go bush’, i.e. get out to the wilderness to reset my state of mind. I am currently building a bigger housetruck (which will have no toilet as I prefer to keep that kind of thing out of my living and eating space and am fortunate to have good control of my bodily functions). While I envisage to be parked at friends blocks for a lot of the time, I will have my own space, be able to move with the seasons, and be able to get time to myself when I need it due to the intense build up of social anxiety that I seem to get periodically from being around too many people in cities and sharehouses.

    Much respect to you John for your creativity and honesty.

  • Alex
    September 23, 2014, 11:26 am

    Thanks for all the conversation everybody and special thanks to John for answering all of our questions and concerns. We appreciate that very much!

  • Lisa
    February 15, 2015, 5:00 pm

    Wow! A lot of people really hung up on toilet issues. We live in a very modern 3,2oo sq. ft. house on 3 acres just 30 miles from
    a city of over 1 m. people. We have abundant power, radiant floor heating, flush toilets installed and running water, but we still use humanure handbook (sawdust) toilets. To us it makes no sense to be pooping into water that has been treated to drinking water standard. Plus, the compost enriches our land. Ashes to ashes …

    April 2, 2017, 6:19 pm

    Hay why not a Isuzu, we seen them built on every thing else…!

    • Natalie C. McKee
      April 3, 2017, 7:53 am

      Something fun and different 🙂

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