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Minimalist Tiny Cabin in Norway

This is a minimalist tiny cabin in Norway.

From the outside, you’ll see it’s a bare-bones cabin with a small surrounding deck.

When you go inside, you’ll find a kitchenette, fireplace, and a living area with a collapsible bench, bed, and table. Super simple, and super awesome, isn’t it?

And yes, you can even book a stay in this tiny cabin to try out the simple life if you want to. Please enjoy, learn more, and re-share below. Thank you!

Minimalist Tiny Cabin in Norway

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Images © Ernst via Airbnb

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Images © Ernst via Airbnb

Learn more: https://www.airbnb.co.uk/rooms/8931514

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Alex

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!

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{ 14 comments… add one }
  • Brentster March 11, 2016, 10:29 am

    Watch the newly released movie “Room” and discover how a young woman and her 5 year old son manage to live in a 120 sq ft shed. Amazing layout. Worth the watch. I think I’m going to build one like that but with extra locks.

  • Kim W March 11, 2016, 12:25 pm

    Ok, but I would absolutely need a toilet! I could manage to wash at the basin, but would not want to go outside for my toileting needs!! It rains a lot in Norway all year round – plus snow in winter. I went to Norway in late July and wore a cagoule most days! Lots of Norwegian families have small holiday cabins in the mountains. I had presumed they had some sort of toilets inside…..maybe not! The scenery in the areas we visited was amazing and the house we stayed in had indoor bathrooms :)

  • alice h March 11, 2016, 12:47 pm

    It’s easy enough to use an outdoor toilet during the day and you can have a spare sawdust bucket toilet indoors or just outside the door at night. If it’s cold you can bring it inside to use then put it outside again. A Styrofoam seat is a wonderful thing for cold weather. For added privacy you can use a pop-up changing tent inside or out. Really, it’s not that big a deal to live without a “real” toilet. (Barring medical issues.)

  • Gabrielle Charest March 11, 2016, 3:23 pm

    Yes, minimalist. I could use this as a little retreat during warmer months, but it looks a bit too primitive (for me) to stay in during colder weather.

  • Elizabeth Rubio March 11, 2016, 5:46 pm

    Thank you, Alex, for posting such a delightful retreat. Let me add mine to the comments about toileting. I expect there is an outhouse nearby, perhaps even a sauna. I remember an old family (true) story about my mother’s cousin falling through the hole in her family’s outhouse when she was two. This was in the early 192o’s when an outhouse was a familiar structure on many a Minnesota prairie farm. And Minnesota rivals Norway for COLD. Why did so many Norwegians and Swedes settle in Minnesota? Because it was so much like the home they had left!

  • kristina nadreau March 11, 2016, 11:52 pm

    The northern european immigrants moved to Minnesota for cheap land at that moment in time, not because of similarities to scandinavia. My great grandfather was Danish and he came to Chicago in the 1850s and bought and worked a dairy farm for the growing city. then sold up and bought lots of land at a chepa price from the Bulington Northern railroad in Minnesota. They were still lynching the Chippewa indians, who wanted to hunt on the lands they had always hunted on, in the late 1850’s.

    The rugged outdoor lifestyle which includes an outhouse or a “composting” toilet or a bucket is probably not the best choice for the aged. The advocate for these non-flush toilet solutions has probably never had an outhouse as the only bathroom, for an extended period. Camping does not have the same issues as full time living. I can assure you that even as a youngster, I disliked a privy, summer or winter.

  • Mark knudsen March 12, 2016, 5:38 pm

    Some of these tiny houses on this sight to my taste are not tiny houses, they are versions of 1940’s mobile homes or park models sin today’s jargon. From my age and vantage point a tiny house has a floor stud walls and rafters, that you don’t just hook up to and toddle down the road. That does not mean that some of these and not cleaver and tastefull’ they are and they are some thing you can own not a wannabe castle that is in vogue today, that you don’t own, it owns you. These tiny home are also lessons from George Carlins rant “Things”. Keep it up these ” tiny homes” are leasing in reality of what life is really all about.

  • Kevin March 13, 2016, 11:15 pm

    What sort of wizardry is keeping that black pot on the ceiling?

    • Steve in Palm Bay March 30, 2016, 6:31 am

      Kevin, sorry….didn’t mean to hit “report”….me thinks that pot is just wedged in tightly by a small (barely perceiveable) ledge.

  • Iris March 16, 2016, 2:46 pm

    I really really like his tiny wood stove. I wonder if it’s a salvaged antique?

  • Michael L March 29, 2016, 8:30 pm

    Ok… so I’ve decided to go tiny and simplify my life. And I do like to keep an open mind. However this has actually gone a little too basic! Nice for a short stay but maybe not for the long haul

  • JC Wolfe July 24, 2016, 12:07 pm

    I really like this little cabin. The only thing that I would change is the couple of places where you can see plywood on the walls. I think it kind of takes away from the rustic feel, so I think I would cover it with some wood planks.

  • ZACHARY E. MOHRMANN July 25, 2016, 11:35 am

    Ruff living…!

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