This is a secluded ESCAPE Tiny House Getaway with water views in South Cairo, New York which is near Catskill. The house is right on a creek and can accommodate up to five people. It even has it’s own closed-off main floor bedroom with a queen-size bed.
In addition, there’s a pull-out futon in the living area that can be used for sleeping. And on top of that, there’s also a cozy upstairs sleeping loft accessible by ladder. You’ve also got a dining area near a large window, a full kitchen, and a full bathroom. This is a very cool tiny house!
This is a pioneer-style tiny cabin vacation in Waco, Texas. It’s located in a peaceful and rural setting with a total of six units on the property. Outside, your cabin has a covered porch with a pair of chairs so you can enjoy the outdoors in comfort and tranquility.
The inside of the cabin features a main room that converts into a bedroom thanks to a Murphy wall bed, a kitchenette, bathroom, and an upstairs sleeping loft. This seems like a nice design for a cabin, doesn’t it? What would you change about it to make it better for yourself?
If you’ve been looking into tiny house sleeping lofts and wondering it wouldn’t be stuffy and hot up there you’re in the right place.
I like answering tiny house questions I receive from Facebook and Email here on the blog because then everyone (including you) can benefit from it.
Today’s question is from Michael and you can read it yourself below:
Alex, I love some of the tiny house designs in your newsletter, but one issue I never see mentioned is the terrible heat problem of sleeping in a loft with no air conditioning. Anyone who has gone up in an attic of a home in the summer knows you could not live in one of these small homes.
This is a great question and I’m glad he brought it up. (Thanks Mike!)
Isn’t It Too Stuffy & Hot in Tiny House Sleeping Lofts?
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