≡ Menu

Online Tiny House Workshop: Dan Louche’s Build Along Construction Course

Dan Louche will be hosting an online tiny house workshop or build along to help you with the construction process.

You would be able to follow along as he builds his third little house on a trailer. But there’s more to it than just that. Here’s all that the build along includes:

So how much does it cost?

It’s $849 to attend the entire Build Along and gain access to everything you see above.

Online Tiny House Workshop / Build Along with Dan Louche

Image Courtesy of Tiny Home Builders

If you’ve already purchased his plans before you’ll get a discounted price ($600). Just mention it to Dan after you reserve your spot and you’ll get a discounted price later on because here’s how it works:

If you want to secure your spot in the build along, you just have to a pay a reservation fee of $99 then the rest ($750) is due in March.

If you’re ready to reserve your spot for $99 click here.

Not ready to make a decision yet? I can send you e-mail reminders as the time approaches plus I’ll send you a digital copy of my book, The Little Book of Tiny House Floor Plans, which feature both of Dan Louche’s current designs. Just enter your e-mail below.

The Little Book of Tiny House Floor Plans by Alex Pino

Video Tour of Dan’s Tiny Living House

Video Length: 3:33

The following two tabs change content below.


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!

Facebook Comments


{ 8 comments… add one }
  • John Mauldin January 25, 2012, 2:43 pm

    Alex, I was wondering why I never seem to see buildings that use metal studs? Is there a reason?

    • Alex January 26, 2012, 10:05 am

      On tiny houses on a trailer you don’t see them much because the homes are made to be mobile.. So the screws can slowly come out when the house is towed and everything vibrates. I’m sure there’s a way to prevent that, though.

      • Tom March 26, 2012, 4:10 am

        this might be a solution.. There are screws you can buy that are coated, the friction (heat) from the screw entering the wood activates the glue and holds the screws in place..

        • Tom March 26, 2012, 6:26 am

          I have seen this done on a homemade horse trailer .using small blocks of wood between the studs.

  • Lory January 25, 2012, 2:53 pm

    My husband and I are doing the build a long. We can’t wait to have the chance to work with Dan and to build our new little home on wheels.

    • Alex January 26, 2012, 11:00 am

      How awesome, Lory- I’m excited for you guys. Did you pick out any plans yet? Talk soon. Alex

  • John Mauldin January 26, 2012, 10:33 am

    Alex, Thanks for the comment about metal studs. I am wondering if rivets might be the simple solution? I am interested because if you look at the difference in weight between metal and wood studs, the metal ones are a fraction of the weight of wood. I will look for fasteners other than rivets but if they work on planes, they certainly should work on a tiny house. JM

    • Alex January 26, 2012, 11:03 am

      My pleasure, John. Not sure on the rivets as my knowledge comes from reading and asking questions, not experience.

      If I were doing it, I’d probably double or triple ensure by using some kind of glue as well. Keep me updated on what you learn/find!

Leave a Comment

Next post:

Previous post: