If you’d like a peaceful getaway, this Hobbit Hole in Virginia looks like a stellar spot. Inside the round green door is a one-bedroom cabin with a queen bed, kitchenette and a bathroom complete with a rainfall shower.
The owners added all kinds of special touches that are handmade, including the counters and furniture! The welding was also done by the family, and the wife upkeeps the beautiful nearby garden.
This is a remarkable “green” cob cottage, built using many natural and reclaimed materials including straw bales, earth, clay, round timber and stone! Best part? You can rent it! Located in Moray, Scotland, you’ll feel far away from it all while staying here.
The home comes equipped with a full kitchen, spacious outdoor living area, roomy bathroom, bunks, a double bed and even a couple of fold-out futons if you want a family vacation.
Of course, we’re all waiting for travel overseas to open back up again, but if you happen to live in Scotland, maybe you should make reservations right now! Book your stay over at Airbnb.
The home was built in Tennessee by Incredible Tiny Homes and now lives at the resort where you can stay for a few nights (or more). Enter through the traditional round hobbit door where you’ll find a cozy living room, compact kitchenette, spacious bathroom and loft bedroom with a stunning hand-crafted hand rail. You can even enjoy second breakfast with a felt Frodo!
More details at the end of the post. Book your stay at Wee Casa and enjoy your time in Middle Earth!
While this almost-600sf HH may not qualify for a “tiny house”, it will still require careful consideration in terms of space-saving techniques! The unique construction may prove challenging when it comes to working with curved spaces where square things generally go: cabinetry, shelving, etc.
We look forward to suggestions, questions, and even constructive criticism, if absolutely necessary and given in a helpful spirit!
Couple Building 600 Sq. Ft. Hobbit House in Texas!
“Our society is almost entirely dependent on the availability of increasing amounts of fossil fuel energy,” Dale writes, and if we don’t start drastically decreasing the energy we use we as a world will be faced with an “ecological catastrophe.”
The method of reducing consumption that Dale is passionate about is building homes that respect, repair and connect with the immediate natural environment.
The first natural home he built, which also happened to be the first major construction project he’d ever tackled, is tucked in the side of a quaint hill in Wales, is wood heated and solar powered, and was built in less than six months for under $5000.
I encourage you to learn how by checking out the rest of the article, photos, and videos: [continue reading…]
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