It’s amazing what a tiny house company can do with a simple layout. As you’ll see below, Alberta-based Teacup Tiny Homes took their “Tagish” floor plan and customized it beautifully to fit three entirely different design profiles — a clean and modern look, a flirty feminine vibe, and finally a rustic cabin feel.
It comfortably sleeps three between the two lofts, and comes in at 227 square feet. As you’ll see from the pictures below, the finishing touches can be entirely customized to your preferences!
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This Tiny House is Easy to Make Your Own!
First up, we have a modern minimalist design.
Sleek black cabinets with kickplate storage.
Next, a floral/feminine version.
Leather couch under the single bed loft.
Mid-century cabinetry in a gorgeous teal color.
Storage stairs for shoes and more.
The wallpaper! Stunning.
Shower stall and built-in storage.
More glamorous wallpaper.
And here’s the main loft.
What a happy spot to relax.
Faux marble countertops and a two burner cooktop.
Sink with a window.
Some storage for office supplies.
Finally, the rustic cabin.
Wood paneling all over.
Cozy wood-burning stove.
This one has an off-grid Separatte
Skylight in the loft.
She looks happy to live here!
And here’s the floor plan.
- This home typically averages between $98,000.00 -$110,000.00 at final cost.
- Abundance of storage in bathroom
- Easily tow-able
- Exterior storage space
- Double lofts
- 34 Ft. THOW with Downstairs Bedroom and Luxury Bathroom!
- Off Grid 8×22 Family THOW for Travel
- Her 22-ft. Tiny House w/ Electric Bed Lift!
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Natalie C. McKee
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Give me a downstairs bedroom and I would be so happy ! Other than that , I love the beauty and the simplicity in this design! One of the better designs I have seen here!
It’s interesting that none of the samples have railings on the lofts. I realize these can be added later (and will affect the overall look) so maybe that was a calculated choice. But I’m curious, how many tiny house dwellers leave their sleeping lofts with no railing or barricade whatsoever?
Specifically, no one really knows but not as many as it may appear, as a lot of times railings are just left out just to make it easier to move into the home and then it gets added later. Since, doing things like putting the mattress into the loft, and any other furniture, is a lot easier before the railing is installed.
Similarly, some appliances and other details may not be done until after the home is placed at its intended location and the owner moves in. So there can be a lot missing in photos from the builder versus the final moved in home…
Some people may also rather opt for furniture to be placed at the edge and just fasten that down to serve as a railing with added functionality.
While some people feel it would be in the way and worry more about things like being able to get out of the home quickly in case of an emergency. Loft with stairs that go all the way to the loft and deal with pitched roof angles, especially, can be a issue as often you’d need to be able to lean over as you enter or leave the loft to avoid hitting the ceiling and anything that can confine your movements would become an issue…
Yet others just don’t have normal lofts, like some have netting, catwalks, lofts that are like a second level, reversed lofts, enclosed lofts with trapdoor access, etc.
There’s also people who just haven’t decided yet on what appearance the railing should take and would prefer the flexibility to change things by doing it themselves or hiring someone more local than the home builder, who may be from another state or even across the border as builders can deliver anywhere on the continent… While this can go up to those who will continuously change the interior of their home as they figure out what works and doesn’t by trying it and evolving the interior over time…
Overall, people just do what they’re comfortable with and that will vary on them and their particular designed home but a lot do gravitate towards putting in a railing and that just happens more often after they move into the home…
The rustic one is my favourite!
Floral/Feminine one for the win for me. So much more interest to see.
Nicely done. My only criticism is the open stairs above the sink/food prep area. Little stuff from shoes/slippers/socks/feet can fall through the stairs onto whatever is there, food or drying dishes.
A simple solution would be a 1/4 plywood panel underneath the short open stairs or ladder.
Other than that, it looks very professionally done.
And thanks for the plan view, it helps me visualize the space.
Even better would be affixing a sheet of perspex which would let the light in and stop little thing coming through the treads. Just my 0.2 cents worth…
Not all the builders supply the plan view, but I always appreciate when they do so I can include them! And that’s a good idea to protect foodstuffs.