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100 Sq. Ft. Hummingbird Tiny House with Loft

Do you think living simply could be easy with this tiny house? Although it’s only 100 square feet it has just about everything you need.

In this post I’m excited to share the Hummingbird Loft with you. It’s a 100 sq. ft.tiny house with a sleeping & storage loft made of steel-frame and it’s built on a foundation (not on wheels).

When you walk up the porch and through the front door into the main level you’re greeted by the living room and kitchen.

Keep walking towards the back and you’ll find the bathroom. The ladder takes you up to the sleeping loft and storage area. One of the sleeping lofts is above the front porch, the storage loft is over the living area, and the other sleeping loft is in the rear above the kitchen/bathroom area.

Ready to get the full tour including floor plan and all? I hope you’ll enjoy below.

Simple Living in a Hummingbird Tiny House


Images: Eagle Micro Homes

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Images: Eagle Micro Homes

Is this an ideal tiny house for you to live in? Let us know your thoughts about it in the comments below.

You can contact the builders, Eagle Micro Homes, for more information on the Hummingbird Loft.

Related: 350 Sq. Ft. Eagle 1 Micro Home


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If you enjoyed this 100 sq. ft. Hummingbird Tiny House with Loft you’ll love our free daily tiny house newsletter with even more!

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Andrea is a contributor for TinyHouseTalk.com and the Tiny House Newsletter! She has a passion for sharing tiny and small house stories and introducing you to new people, ideas, and homes.
{ 21 comments… add one }
  • jerryd
    August 7, 2014, 2:02 pm

    I live in a 120sq’ without a loft and more useable room, storage than this one. 2’3”wide bath, storage on one wall, kitchen, door on the wall adjacent to it and the rest open to do as one pleases.

    I just add my couch/bed with storage, my recliner, etc with lots of room left.

    And no loft needed except 2 12’x 2′ wide ones for storage above 6’6”. Though one could sleep in them, sleeping in a loft in the Fla summer is just too hot. And too tall ceilings cost too much to heat in winter.

    • Nick
      August 14, 2014, 12:29 pm

      Hey jerryd. I would love to see pictures of your Florida home. Can it be seen online?

  • Brian
    August 7, 2014, 2:32 pm

    Thankyou for sharing your home. Love the walkway between the two lofts and the toilet/bathroom NOT opening into the kitchen area. Cheers from Australia.

  • Daysie
    August 7, 2014, 2:47 pm

    I’ll be starting rather shortly my own tiny rolling house and have opted for white walls as well. I will send the pictures once the project gets underway. I love seeing what others have done and ultimately incorporating a little bit of everything into mine. We’ll see how well it goes from “on paper” to the actual trailer.

  • August 7, 2014, 2:50 pm

    This to me is more a little vacation home. It would also work for someone rarely at home, like a student perhaps? Nicely done, and I too like the white. Most of the all-pine Tiny Homes look a bit coffin-like to me…but I’m weird that way, LOL.

  • Dominick Bundy
    August 7, 2014, 6:20 pm

    Very nicely done..Although it’s small. it looks bigger than 100 sq, ft, to me.. probably has to be the white walls that gives it a bigger effect.. Well laid out and well thought out too..

  • Catherine Wilson
    August 7, 2014, 9:36 pm

    This could be quite a comfy space with 2 exceptions; a comfortable chair in the loving space and the almost TOTAL absence of decent size windows to provide natural light. Without natural light the similarity to a jail cell is scary!!

    • August 8, 2014, 3:52 am

      You’re right – the photos don’t reflect the final interior (Huff Post wanted photos right away, before I finished the interior – so it is quite bare in the pics). I bought the first one ever, and if I had to do it over I would have requested a large sliding glass door to replace the door and window. A ladder that I could hang out of the way when not in use, and larger windows in the loft as well as a skylight. That said, I do draw in the front of the window – and the light is quite lovely thoughtout the day.

    • Sharon Gail
      August 8, 2014, 11:17 am

      You could also get more light in there with 4 of the small windows in each loft (2 on the front or back wall & 1 on each side wall) with skylights over the living area & a window (same size as bathroom window) in the kitchen.
      You could make the front door 1/2 glass because if you put double glass entry doors it would take up valuable wall space & cut into your insulation factor.

  • Marcy
    August 8, 2014, 12:38 am

    Love the double loft area. Nice to have some sort of storage area. My suggestion would be to use a pocket door for the bathroom. With small spaces, it makes no sense to me to have doors opening into rooms and effecting the use of the already limited space.

    • August 8, 2014, 4:00 am

      You are so right! The door does get in the way – there wasn’t enough wall room between the bathroom and kitchen for a pocket door or sliding door, but a smaller, folding door would have been ok.

      • Marcy
        October 2, 2014, 9:27 pm

        Maybe they are better now than they used to be, but if your choice is between a folding door or a regular door, I think regular door is the better choice.

  • Rebecca B. A. R.
    August 8, 2014, 7:30 am

    I was going to say that a bi-fold door would take up a lot less room for the bathroom, and having sliding front doors in the front, instead of a regular door and window would give more floor room and light for the whole place. Nice design.

  • Rue
    August 8, 2014, 4:46 pm

    Whoah. *Keanu Reeves voice* That’s not just tiny, that’s micro!

    Just one thing to say here: the first thing you see when you walk in should not be the toilet (closed door notwithstanding). Not that there’s anywhere else to put it, but still.

    They did manage to cram a surprising amount of storage in there though.

  • ron nudson
    August 8, 2014, 6:04 pm

    Love it.

  • Glema
    August 9, 2014, 5:53 am

    a hula hoop with a rubber suction hook from the ceiling and three coat hangers and of course the curtain itself. This is a makeshift shower covering for the water. 🙂 It will help til you get what you want put in. God bless and Happy Trails TH people! Just a tiny bit of good news, hubby is more open to a smaller place, he saw a sign at a mobile park and told me about it excitedly. Things are lookin up who knows. 🙂 Keep praying! hehehe

  • David
    July 14, 2015, 4:06 pm

    I would ideally have less slope on roof to allow more interior space… 100 square foot can spend a little more on roof so can get by with 1/12 slope.

    I’d be tempted to split house between 4 foot high and 8 foot high sections on each floor, so both floors have space to walk, then each ladder is at most 4 feet, with thick rubber mat on floor below ladder for safety reasons. 4 foot sections can hold shelving, washing machine, bed, etc.

    Windows… I’d have big double paned window on “storm door”, with smaller window on main door so you can leave door open to let light in during day, then close to keep warm at night. I’d have lots of other smaller windows, with similar arrangement of small cupboard like doors that can be closed over them to keep warm or not let in as much light, each window fits within stud gap for simple construction.

    Each window would be fixed/closed but I would have under those windows separate door that opens to a screen/fresh air, in summer you can open everything and have lots of fresh air and light when you want, while cheap and very high insulation value otherwise.

    If I am building off grid house, would have water storage on top 4 feet of house, eg barrel or tote that previously held ingredients for food, and use large pipes and gravity feed to have running water in shower, toilet/sink on first floor.

  • kvn
    January 10, 2019, 7:58 am

    I think to save space, id make the bathroom door a pocket door, as well as switch the outside door to the other sider (losing the window) and make a clear sliding door instead.
    Then rather than the ladder, have a small corner/spiral staircase.
    I’d also want to make the loft in the front a little smaller to use as mainly storage, making the other loft larger enough for a full sized bed. Rather that the “walkway” which is really a crawl path (I’m 6’5) make that space available for storage or better windows then the “locker room” can be used for kitchen/pantry space.

  • Geo
    December 17, 2020, 11:09 am

    Interesting to see such innovative designs. Was able to see some other interesting 100 sq. ft. house structures with their super tiny kitchens during our tour in the asian and african regions also.

    • Natalie C. McKee
      December 17, 2020, 12:56 pm

      That’s super cool! I love seeing what other cultures have to offer to tiny design.

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