≡ Menu

The Moth Tiny House Welcomes Storytellers & Listeners

Meet The Moth: A unique tiny home designed to bring the feel of a Georgia front porch (complete with light-seeking moths) to New York, where poet and novelist George Dawes Green can host story-telling events.

This THOW has a four-panel front door that completely opens so the indoors and outdoors can collide. Inside there’s seating, a mini kitchen, and bathroom. They call it the “Pop Up Porch” and you can check out events here.

Don’t miss other interesting tiny homes like this, join our Free Tiny Houses For Sale Newsletter for more! 

Bringing A Georgia Front Porch Experience to NY

Three skylights bring in natural light.

Window box for beautiful plants.

They used the back of the tiny house for the awesome logo.

The second entrance is a bright orange door.

The four-panel door opens all the way up.

And there’s the Georgia-inspired front porch.

There are window boxes on the other two windows as well.

A perfect spot for a story.


The moth wallpaper looks awesome.

There’s seating on one end and a kitchenette on the other.

I love the light!

There’s a half bath in the way back.

The THOW is covered in quotations.

Listen to stories on tablets as well.


Learn more and inquire

Related Stories:

You can share this using the e-mail and social media re-share buttons below. Thanks!

If you enjoyed this you’ll LOVE our Free Daily Tiny House Newsletter with even more!

You can also join our Small House Newsletter!

Also, try our Tiny Houses For Sale Newsletter! Thank you!

More Like This: Tiny Houses | Builders | THOWs | Tiny Houses For Sale

See The Latest: Go Back Home to See Our Latest Tiny Houses

The following two tabs change content below.

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.
{ 4 comments… add one }
  • September 29, 2022, 10:16 am

    What a fun space! I’d love to move my home office out to a tiny house in the garden.

  • Michael
    October 2, 2022, 6:37 am

    I believe that this roof shape ist best for a THOW which will be moved. Beside that, it’s easy to install a rainwater harvesting system without additional exterior width. But there a a lot of options to make it more suitable for my needs and for living it in general.
    I would put a lift up to the ceiling queen size bed at the highest point of the house, eliminate the second entrance door a extend the bathroom. The bar style for eating isn’t my thing and it appears to me that there is sufficient space for a folding free standing table and chairs. This would allow to put sufficient storage for a decent kitchen under the bar table and separate the kitchen by a full size fridge and freezer combo.
    The fold up porch is great, should be longer and with an additional awning it would become perfect. The glass doors are very good but seating area should have a second one which would widening the house optically.

  • Chris
    October 3, 2022, 11:51 am

    Spectacular design elements.

    Only question…is it structurally sound with all those windows?

    Does actual road travel over significant distances create problems?

    • James D.
      October 3, 2022, 6:45 pm

      That’s a question that applies to all tiny houses because houses aren’t really designed to be moved significant distances and anything that is moved a significant distance will experience wear and tear. However, that’s why so many are overbuilt to be up to much stronger than a standard structure.

      For example, the high cost of the trailer it’s built on is because it’s engineered to be very strong and rigid, with support designed for the specific loads a tiny house will impose on it. Add, examples like the sliding/folding glass doors are mounted on a steel frame and thus doesn’t entirely rely on the framing strength of the rest of the structure. While the slide out deck platform is also steel framed and adds some rigidity below when it’s pushed in and stored away.

      The whole trailer is also above the wheels. So there’s no wheel wells along its length to work any of the structure around…

      While it would already have its first long trip just being delivered as the builder is in OH but it is being delivered to NY… So it’s handling it, doesn’t mean there won’t be maintenance required but that should be manageable.

Leave a Comment

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.