This is a modern and minimalist one-level tiny house in Sweden called the KEU Mobile Home.
The 37m2 (398 square feet) home includes a multi-functional living area/bedroom with a sofa bed, a luxurious bathroom, and a well-equipped kitchen with a murphy-bed style dining table that hides away when not in use.
This is a tiny zen cabin on stilts in Vallsta, Gävleborg, Sweden. It’s an elevated cabin vacation with incredible views. It seems like the perfect spot for anyone who likes to meditate.
The main level of the cabin is where you have your living area, kitchenette, table, and a sleeping area. Then you have the upstairs area that’s accessible by ladder outside where you can really take in the view, meditate, do yoga, or just sit in stillness.
This is a little off-grid cottage in Sweden. It was originally built in the 1930s in Karlholm bay.
Originally, it was even smaller but two wings were added on to it in the 1970s, according to Small House Bliss. Today, it’s a beautiful 592 sq. ft. cottage. The property also features an additional tiny guest cabin with a bathroom too!
You likely have bitter-sweet memories of your days in a college dorm: tight apartment-style places with sub-par amenities.
Take a look at Sweden’s super cool alternative to dorms: tiny cabins. Sweden has a minimum-size requirement, but because so many students were “dorm-less,” they got exceptions to build tiny houses.
From the outside, you’ll see four lime green cabin structures complete with solar panels on the roofs and a white picket fence surrounding the perimeter. Each unit is 110 square feet. In other areas, there are tiny freestanding rectangular cream-colored tiny cabins which are only 93 square feet.
Take a step inside and you’ll encounter a crisp modern interior that includes kitchen, bathroom, living and sleeping spaces for a student. Having all those amenities, even in a tiny space, is a huge plus for students used to sharing those necessities. The cost? About $375/month, or half what it costs to live in other college cities in Sweden.
The Halo Home located in Göteborg, Sweden was built by a team of students for entry in the Solar Decathlon China. Halo is named after the shining circle around the sun. This little home is completely sustainable and powered by the sun. Pretty cool, right?
The core is the heart of the home and contains the kitchen, bathroom and technical room, which features a compact air handling unit with up to 95% heat recovery. The small home also comes equipped with four sleeping platforms and a semi-enclosed deck, that includes thermally treated wood. There’s also a dining room that was designed to combine both natural daylight and energy efficient LED lighting.
Students rotate in and out of the Halo Home four at a time and share the small space so that they can learn sustainable habits from one another, which will be brought to their next home, making it even better than before. Please enjoy and re-share below. Thanks.
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