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Rustic Pinewood Gooseneck Tiny Home: No Ladders

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This beautiful rustic pinewood gooseneck tiny house has been a home since 2020, but is looking for a new owner. It has everything inside that you’d need to move right in, including a fantastic galley kitchen, a bathroom with a spacious shower and a gooseneck bedroom with standing room.

The secondary loft also has a storage staircase, leaving you with no dangerous ladders and lots of places to put things. While the flooring could use an update since it’s a soft pine, the house is completely liveable as-is. It’s for sale in St. Charles, MO for $49K

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Live-in Ready Missouri Tiny Home for $49,000

You can see the cool burnt wood ceiling here.

The kitchen has a nice blend of open and closed cabinetry.

This 5-burner cooktop is perfect.

A cozy wood-burning stove.

Up in the secondary loft.

Here’s the gooseneck bedroom.

Look at those cute mice decals!

The bathroom has a Separette toilet.

A nice big shower here!


  • $49,000
  • Stairs with storage to both lofts (no ladders)
  • Live in since 2020
  • Extra 4’x8’ storage area outside
  • The ceiling is a very cool burnt wood
  • 8’x10’ loft with a queen built-in walk around bed frame that has storage cubbies underneath
  • Railing and desk area at the foot of the bed
  • High ceiling is 5’9” high on one side and 5’1” on the other. No crawling in and out of bed
  • 2nd loft also has a sloped ceiling at a height of 3’ and 2’4”
  • Cooper&Hunter CH-12SPH 12,000BTU ductless mini-split HVAC
  • Cubic Grizzly mini wood stove with Eco fan
  • Eccotemp i12 lp on-demand propane water heater
  • 2 stage water filter system
  • Energy-efficient dual-pane windows
  • Dimmable LED lights
  • Whirlpool 18 cu.ft. stainless steel refrigerator
  • Samsung 5-burner stainless steel gas cooktop
  • Braun 30” stainless steel range hood with LED lights
  • Kraus 30” undermount stainless steel sink
  • Waring Pro convection oven(fits 9×13 pans)
  • Butcher block counters
  • Fold down table and fold down butcher block counter.
  • Separett waterless toilet
  • Vigo handmade glass vessel sink (chip on one corner) with waterfall faucet.
  • Space and hookups for a ventless washer/dryer combo
  • Overhead shower head and a handheld shower head
  • Plumbing is PEX inside and PVC under trailer
  • 2×4 wall framing 16”, 2×8 ceiling joints 24”, high quality metal exterior, R-13 wall insulation, R-30 ceiling insulation, wrapped in Tyvec plus double reflective foil between the metal and wood sheeting.
  • Dimensions: 8.5’W x 13’H X 35’L
  • 30A RV style plug plus a 50A plug in outside storage area for a generator
  • Residential breaker box.
  • Hose type water hookup plus a 20gal onboard freshwater tank and pump.
  • Trailer is 35ft 20,000 GVRW Gooseneck with 7,000lb braking axels(3), LED lights and ST235/80R16 LRG tires.
  • 6 anchors and the ¾” advantech under the floor is screwed and glued to the metal studs 16” on center.

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Natalie C. McKee

Natalie C. McKee is a contributor for Tiny House Talk and the Tiny House Newsletter. She's a wife, and mama of three little kids. She and her family are homesteaders with sheep, goats, chickens, ducks and quail on their happy little acre.

Latest posts by Natalie C. McKee (see all)

{ 3 comments… add one }
  • Marsha Cowan
    February 19, 2023, 2:38 pm

    Really nice house! The price is good, too. It’s got a lot of cool wood tones. Love the mouse decals!

  • Eric
    March 11, 2023, 4:43 pm

    Hate the dark stain like texture of the roof which is a put off to me. Rest of the structure looks ok though. Stairs is a bonus, but I’d put rails up it to secure it from people falling, especially in the States where people are litigation prone to an extent.

    • James D.
      March 11, 2023, 8:45 pm

      There is a rail against the wall but some may prefer another to cover both sides as you’re right about the litigation. Even, though, it doesn’t actually provide as much protection as people seem to assume. Since, it requires you to be in a position that you can apply leverage and have the strength to make use of it. Unless both those conditions are met then you will likely still fall and is why children and the elderly have the most stair accidents…

      One of the worse case scenarios is when descending and your feet slip out from under you and you fall backwards, as then you have no way to apply leverage and no amount of strength will prevent the fall, even if you never let go of the railing… So, I always tell people stairs are not safe. There’s just different levels of risk, especially, if you’re one of the people who can’t use them normally and really need stairs customized for the user and that’s where what is safer for some can be more dangerous for others, comes in…

      Liability just mainly focuses on the average person and so tends to ignore the percentage of people it won’t work for and that’s just something that confuses people who never experienced that issue, even when ADA compliance, etc. is mentioned…

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