This is the Pacific Loft Tiny House on Wheels by Rich’s Portable Cabins.
It’s a 399 sq. ft. park model tiny home that’s about 40′ long (including the 7′ porch).
Please enjoy, learn more, and re-share below. Thank you!
The Pacific Loft Tiny House by Rich’s Portable Cabins
Images © Rich’s Portable Cabins
It’s 15’10” high, 13’10” wide and 40′ long (including the 7′ porch)
Interior living space is about 396 sq. ft.
It weighs about 20,000 lbs! I love the kitchen…
Plenty of space for dining table too 🙂
Here’s a closer look at the full size kitchen (very nice, right?)
There is laminate flooring in the first floor in case you’re wondering
I love the large windows and french doors that bring the light in…
Keeps it nice and bright inside 🙂
Here’s a look at the loft space
There’s actually quite a lot of headroom up here!
There’s room to move around too!
Let’s go back downstairs… To the living room!
Here’s your bathroom with full-size tub 🙂
And yes a flush toilet
Sneaky storage space!
In case you’re lost, here’s a look at the floor plan 😀
Here’s your downstairs bedroom
You can see the staircase to the loft from this photo 🙂
Built-in storage (no wasted space) under the staircase!
What do you think about living tiny in a Park Model?
Another look at the floor plan that you can study 🙂
Images © Rich’s Portable Cabins
Pacific Loft 399 – Park Model
The Pacific Loft 399, a Park Model Tiny Home, is another example of how to use the 399 sf of space allowed by ANSI 119.5 (the national standard for a park model home), and at the same time keeping functionality at a maximum. A nice feature of this design is the laundry center is not in the bedroom.
This cabin design is very similar to the Classic Double Loft but does not have a bayed front end leading to the porch, making it easier for the crew to build, allowing customers to save some money. It has all the same great features as the CDL and provides for comfortable living.
Built to hook up to your existing septic system.
Exterior Height: 15’10”; Width: 13’10”; Length: 40′ (includes 7′ porch)
Interior Width: 11’6″; Length: 33′
Loft: Head Room: 4’6″; Approx. 216 sq ft living space
Interior Living Space: 396 sq ft
Weight: Approximately 20,000 lbs
- 2×4 wall construction 16″ oc
- R-13 wall insulation
- 2×6 floor joist 16″ oc
- R-19 floor insulation
- Factory trusses rated for your location (60 lb is standard)
- R-30 ceiling insulation
- Laminate flooring on the main level
- Carpet in the loft
- Double pane low energy efficient windows
- Hickory cabinets
- Stairs accessing the loft
- Wood interior (wall and ceiling coverings)
- Two coats of lacquer wall and ceiling
- All wood Oregon style trim
- Laminate countertops
- One piece 60×32″ fiberglass tub/shower
- Recessed lighting
- Ceiling fan in livingroom
- 7′ cedar deck
- sliding door to deck
- 30″ gas or electric range
- Range hood
- 14.4 cf 28″ wide fridge
- Cedar lap exterior siding and trim stained cedar tone
- Electric heat
- 50 amp RV power cord with 120 amp main panel service box
- Fully wired to NEC
Learn more: http://richsportablecabins.com/pacific-loft-399/
Related: Classic Double Loft Park Model Tiny Home by Rich’s Portable Cabins
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A side porch and entrance makes a world of difference on this style Tiny Home. It looks more like a permanent home and less like a trailer. I love this floor plan. Great for the older crowd that want a downstairs sleeping area and a guest area for friends, kids and grandkids.
Yes! It’s great.
If I decide to down size even more. My house is 1000 sq ft. I would diffidently go with the Park size. I would love to design my own using ideas I’ve seen on this site and TV. While I like the front porch I’d rather have one without and have a full deck built so I have more wall space for furniture. I love the idea of a loft, I just wish it could be a it higher. Please show more park size houses.
We show what we find 🙂 I’ll keep these in mind!
Would it be overly expensive (on any of the THOW) to have a construction company come in and raise the walls and roof in the loft area 2′ so it would be 6’6″ rather than 4’6″? I know if you’re going to move it a lot that wouldn’t work, but what if you put it permanently on a space? If the loft was large enough to stand in, it would make the overall space more like 600 sq feet of living area and that huge loft could be an office, TV room, maybe even two small bedrooms.
The problem is sticking within the 13.5 ft. height restrictions on the highway. Once you were in place, and if you didn’t ever move it again, you could certainly have a taller home.
I Love it!!!!
This would be suitable to live in, have enough room to be comfortable and no wasted space. Similiar to the comment above, I would prefer a shorter porch, (4 to 5 ft) leaving more room inside for the living room. I am curious about the price of the model as shown.
You can contact Rich on the website for costs 🙂
Could you give me an estimate on the cost of this exact model.
You can contact the builder here: http://richsportablecabins.com/contact-us/ 🙂
It’s a lovely park model, but I live in one now, and I still want to down size..
It seems huge for just under 400 sq.ft., But very nice nonetheless ….!
I always love a tiny home with a separate bedroom on the main floor. This one looks very nice.
They are becoming more common! It’s great.
I wonder if these can be safely built for hurricane or tornado areas.
Definitely something to look into! I bet Rich could let you know the specifics of what they can endure.
For that height, you would need to do some careful planning where you are going to move it to. Once your off the major highways, a lot of bridges are less than 13’6″. Then there’s the matter of trees, low wires
Good point! This one is at a tiny house hotel complex, so I think it’ll be staying put for awhile.
The low ceiling may also be because of property taxes in various areas. The loft at this height most likely wouldn’t be considered in sq footage for property. In Texas you want a THOW to be less than 400 sq ft because it can be licensed as a travel trailer, therefore lower taxes, than as a modular home. Some people just park in relatives back yards.
I’m all for raising the roof when you plan to stay in one place. I’ve seen many models where raising the roof would make it an ideal space for permanent living. I’d like to have one built that has a temporary roof over the main loft area so that when its in place the roof can be made higher. One could use that temporary cover for a beck once it has been removed. What bothers me is that when you live off the grid you don’t have utility hook ups. That means you need space for your solar batteries inverter generator and water tank. I’m looking for a unit/small house that will make allowances for these necessities without sacrificing a lot of space. And not destroy the design or layout.
Rich Portable Cabins is one of my just three favorite top builders. And here again he has built a true gem! Huge gem. Can serve a family with teenagers. Brilliant this company! Would love to look over their shoulder.
There is so much about this place that I love–a downstairs bedroom, a bathroom with a door that does not open directly into the kitchen, a place for a small dinner table and even a small porch to sit in when the weather is nice. I would like a more modern looking interior though. Very nicely done.
love,love,love this one.would love to see how it looks fully furnished.
Love the under the stairs space. If it is big enough for a twin bed, my grandson would love playing Harry Potter (would have to put in a louvered door for air).