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The Point Tiny House… 20-ft. THOW With Stunning Layout

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This is the Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living.

It’s a 20 ft. model that’s beautiful inside-out! The home features modern concrete countertops, sage green cabinetry, and more!

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240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living

240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living

© Modern Tiny Living

240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living 240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living 240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living 240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living 240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living 240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living 240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living 240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living 240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living 240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living 240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living 240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living 240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living 240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living 240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living 240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living 240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living 240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living 240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living 240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living 240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living 240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living 240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living 240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living 240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living 240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living 240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living 240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living 240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living 240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living
240 Sq. Ft. The Point Tiny House on Wheels by Modern Tiny Living

© Modern Tiny Living

Video Tour – 20ft Tiny House – The Pointe Model by MTL


  • 240 sq. ft.
  • 20 ft. trailer
  • ~9000 lbs. weight
  • Queen loft
  • Staircase with storage
  • Spacious living room
  • Hidden storage in the floor
  • Drop down storage in the kitchen
  • Sage green kitchen cabinets
  • Large stainless steel sink
  • $69,000

Learn more: http://www.moderntinyliving.com/point.html

Our big thanks to Robert Hendricks for sharing!

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Alex is a contributor and editor for TinyHouseTalk.com and the always free Tiny House Newsletter. He has a passion for exploring and sharing tiny homes (from yurts and RVs to tiny cabins and cottages) and inspiring simple living stories. We invite you to send in your story and tiny home photos too so we can re-share and inspire others towards a simple life too. Thank you!
{ 31 comments… add one }
  • October 4, 2017, 3:49 pm

    Alex, thank you so much for featuring our newest model! We appreciate it!

  • BARB
    October 4, 2017, 5:05 pm

    I would like plans with fireplace and 2 bedrooms one upstairs one down I cannot walk upstairs anymore

    • Ann Reynolds
      January 9, 2020, 6:24 pm

      Looking for the same two bedroom with one at least down stairs with each having there own bath. Would like to have a
      walk-in tub install.Please remember is older customers.

      • e.a.f.
        February 25, 2020, 6:44 pm

        that would be another design in another house and it would be a bi longer. this house is for a different demographic. Although as a 70 yr old with creeky knees I could see myself living in this, just by sleeping down stairs and using upstairs as storage and/or a guest room.

  • gmh
    October 4, 2017, 8:00 pm

    There’s a lot to like in this one- feels very open and airy and the overhead storage in the kitchen is very clever.
    But my favorite part? The living room. It just feels like you could have 4 friends over and people would be comfy & cozy but not squished. I wonder if the sofa could be made into a bed…?

    • James D.
      October 4, 2017, 9:53 pm

      Yes, they list that it functions as a bed as well as provide storage…

      It looks like the left and right side have sliding panels that will slide together to close the gap and then you just re-arrange the cushions and you’ll have a bed…

      It’s also nice they put the bathroom vent directly over the shower where it’s suppose to be… Too many other builders put it somewhere else or don’t put one in at all and that’s not good for moisture control…

      While probably not intentional, the placement of the rear exterior storage/utility shed can make it easier in case you need to escape the loft in case of fire by going out the rear window and using it as a halfway down platform so you don’t have to deal with the shear drop to the ground, which can really hurt if the house is parked over hard and possibly rough terrain… Rocks, concrete/pavement, roads, gravel, etc.

      Most builders only consider a way to get to the outside of the THOW but not how to get down once out… Sure, a young and physically fit person can slide down the side of the house and be reasonably sure to do so safely but older, less physically able people, and children could be seriously hurt trying…

      So it would be nice if more builders also included a deploy-able rolled up ladder or preferably actually have a dedicated ladder, which could possible also be useful for servicing the roof for spring cleaning, maintaining solar panels, etc. and not take up room in the house storing a ladder…

    • October 5, 2017, 9:01 pm

      Hi gmh, yes, the sofa turns into a bed! And there is storage in the floor 🙂

  • Frank M
    October 4, 2017, 9:56 pm

    I really like the layout and the living room. Very functional and space for company. If you could come up with a hiding space for a foldable table, the living room could double as dining for guests.

  • Anthony Rich
    October 5, 2017, 12:10 am

    Nice work, not crazy about the two door cubby outside, and the price is a bit much, $70,000 is too much. Looks like you guys are missing the point of the tiny home movement.

    • James D.
      October 5, 2017, 8:52 pm

      Anthony Rich, actually the point of the tiny house movement is based around freedom to have the ability to live your life under your own terms…

      Allowing people to choose what’s important to them and have a home actually designed for them that can actually let them have the life they want to lead instead of being forced to live in a way that may not suite them.

      But that wouldn’t be possible if you remove choices and forced everyone they have to meet a certain criteria or tell them to forget about even trying…

      What good is a low cost house if you up spending more because it doesn’t actually allow you to lead an efficient life?

      Do people have to refuse options like solar power because it will raise the cost too high? Do long term cost savings not matter? Or how whether options to live off-grid can allow for finding places that can be more affordable to live?

      How about someone who needs to live in areas where a normal house may not last very long, due to flooding, forest fires, or even hurricanes?

      Do people have to refuse to overbuild their homes to withstand such things just to keep the cost within some proprietary ideal that only limits choices? Not to mention how it can end costing more to not over build, because then the house will require more maintenance and repairs over its life…

      Or how about just extremely cold or hot weather? Options like custom windows that provide high levels of insulation can cost thousands each… Are people who live in those areas suppose to go without windows in order to live where they want rather than pay for the right windows for the region or spend way too much on heating and cooling?

      How about things like ADA compliance for wheelchair accessibility and other ways a house can be modified to give people who need those options the ability to live comfortably in a house that’s otherwise only designed for young and physically fit people.

      Are tiny houses only for the poor? What about the other 80% of the population that isn’t classified as poor but still suffer from the present housing market and need better options?

      There are many reasons why cost can vary a great deal and not violate the intent of the tiny house movement because it’s really suppose to be about appropriate housing and that’s different for each of us.

      So this one may not be for you but I would certainly never deny someone that it does fit to have this option…

      Options like that custom storage, sitting area/guest bed with the bay windows can make life a lot more comfortable for a family or just people who have guests over or you can eliminate that feature and probably save over $15,000 on the cost of the house…

      There are always trade offs, with pros and cons to consider and how much you spend is included in those considerations.

      After all, custom built means not only that it can be designed any way you may want but also that the costs involved can also be adjusted to fit just about any budget and in the end the point is to have something people can truly consider a home.

      Besides, it’s the life Tiny Houses allow that the true savings are provided… Being more sustainable, efficient, less wasteful, etc.

      Really, what is a one time cost saving compared to a lifetime of cost saving that will far exceed it?

      Anyway, people have been living Tiny long before it became popular to do so and the reasons they do it are as diverse as the people themselves…

      • Anthony Rich
        October 5, 2017, 11:24 pm

        Do feel better now, that you posted a lecture, funny how you preach individuality but find fault in my comments.

        • James D.
          October 6, 2017, 7:44 am

          Anthony Rich, I do not fault your preference but you were basically making a blanket statement that anyone that didn’t meet your criteria is not getting the point of Tiny Houses…

          But part of the point is for people to have a better understanding of each other and our individuality. So as to accept the differences and allow each of us to do it our own way without being judged and pressured to conform to some proprietary standard that can never encompass all of us.

          I make this point because it’s one of the root causes for most of the problems with the present housing system…

          It’s why people ultimately get forced to conform to ways of life to the point they either conform or they’ll be forced out, evicted and made homeless or even thrown in jail if they refuse to conform.

          Things like HOA’s making it so people can’t just paint their homes any color they want, or do things like fly the Flag, or install things like a wind turbine to lower their carbon footprint all because it doesn’t fit their definition of how it should be done and protect what they consider is important for property value.

          It’s what leads to stereotypes, such as inferring that certain forms of housing are only for the poor/homeless or the rich and thus eliminates choice and limits resources a range of option could have otherwise had if they were more accepted.

          Mind that one of the stereotypes holding Tiny Houses adoption is the association with low quality mobile/travel trailer homes and the stereotype that they are low quality homes that many feel should be kept separate from all other housing.

          Such stereotypes are usually unfounded but it doesn’t stop people from using them to justify opinions that Tiny Houses are not for most people and may even be dangerous.

          So sorry if I come across as overly preachy, I just see it as a pattern of behavior and way of thinking that can cause problems regardless of intentions.

        • e.a.f.
          February 25, 2020, 6:59 pm

          don’t seem him as finding fault with what you said, he is simply expressing another opinion, which is valid. Not all “tiny” homes need to be built for $7K or less. Every one has their own vision of what a home would mean to them. Every one has different budgets, plans for the future and the wonderful thing about all these tiny/small homes, is they accommodate every one. Just need another design. For me, that $69K is smoking hot deal. But then I live in an area where the parking space for your new condo, is going to cost you $45K. That’s just a concrete slab in a basement and its meant to fit a medium sized car, not my truck. The cost of Tiny Homes vary depending upon the size, how much the materials are, whether some one else builds it or you do and what types of finishes you want. To me, all tiny homes are wonderful because they are some one’s creation.

          You can pay $69K for a vacation travel trailer and it may not last as long as this tiny home may. For many a tiny home is a decision based on life style or beliefs and has nothing to do with how inexpensive it is. Some of these tiny homes may not travel, but rather become vacation homes, extra lodging in an urban lot, retirement home, or a home for a disabled family member on family property. Many of these tiny homes would suit me well, in a few more years. Now it will have a 1000 sq. ft. garage, but the house itself will be small. Some will think it weird I will spend top dollar for my drawer dishwasher, but I love those things. I’ll spend $4,500 for a tiny wood burning stove made in Quebec, but the counter will be cheap and cheerful arborite and no cabinets, just drawers and shelves. I can purchase a 30 Ft. Air stream for $128K or have a tiny/small home built for about the same. Its just what is going to work for you.
          I’ve seen tiny homes which provide basic housing for people at $20K and that came with all the things they need. Some people have built them for $7K and been wildly happy they have a roof over their head and a lock on the door. Tiny goes from basic to luxury. For some 12 ft. long is more than sufficient. For others 40 ft. is just getting by. Non are wrong.

      • Kathy S Khoshfahm
        August 27, 2019, 4:17 pm

        James D. – Well said. And a beautiful TOW…

  • sara
    October 5, 2017, 1:39 am

    The wood in the interior is very pretty. There’s a lot of it everywhere. Wonder if it might make you dizzy after while. But it’s very well done.

  • Tom Osterdock
    October 5, 2017, 1:56 am

    I like this one. I might want to make some changes but the floorplan looks great.

  • Angela Johnson
    October 5, 2017, 4:57 am

    This is a beautiful THOW, but with no oven and no washer/dryer I think the price is a little high. Not for me, anyway, because I am looking for a bedroom on the ground floor. Love the colors and the wood used in this, though. Wish more THOWS were designed for older people who don’t want or just can’t do the stairs/ladders.

      October 5, 2017, 10:48 am

      Amen..Hate loft’s.

    • James D.
      October 5, 2017, 9:04 pm

      Angela Johnson, custom built house means all you have to do is ask the builder to provide you those things…

      Most tiny houses aren’t one size fits all products but rather a house made specifically for an individual owner…

      There are builders who have never created the same Tiny House twice because each of their customers has wanted something different… So you’re in no way limited to just what you see may have been done for someone else…

      It’s just a question of which builder you may want to go with and how custom you may want the house to be… Like anything, shop around and research the builder to see if they’re the one for you…

      Some can offer you a better price, others can offer you better craftsmanship, yet others may offer you something unique… But most of them can build you just about anything you may want…

    October 5, 2017, 10:46 am

    I love this.

  • John G
    October 6, 2017, 8:06 pm

    James D., Not everyone agrees with your idea of what going tiny means. As for me it means getting away from the over priced, over sized housing we have gotten used to living in. I now have a 10×16 cabin that started out as a storage building. It has two lofts, the front loft is half the size of the back loft. Neither is used for sleeping, not yet anyway. But this isn’t about me and what I live in. It is about a THOW that to me is 3/4’s done and an asking price that is way higher than anything I would even consider to pay for a place to live.

    Now for my opinion of this THOW, like someone mentioned no washer/dryer or space to put one and no closet that I see. Where am I suppose to hang my clean clothes? Is that it in front of the bathroom? If it is it not holding a lot of clothes especially for two people. Climbing stairs every night to go to bed might work for younger people, but not this old man. I would have to consider making the couch into a bed for me.

    I also noticed it didn’t mention a heater and with me living in Okla I have to have a heater for the winter. Even a propane heater is better than nothing.

    • James D.
      October 7, 2017, 10:32 pm

      John G, not everyone agrees because not everyone understands the consequences of every choice…

      There are always trade offs and the reality is not everyone is either going to want to or be able to do it the same way because we all have different needs and different situations we have to deal with that set what options and things we can do.

      Someone who has no other choices in a market where even the lowest end apartment will cost them many times more than even the priciest Tiny House doesn’t have the same choices as someone who lives someplace that still offers other options.

      Nor can everyone live the same way… A family of 8 will have very different needs than someone living by themselves… Someone will physical needs like wheelchair access or other special requirements can’t just have a house designed the same way for people with no such special needs… People who want options to live places that may not otherwise be set up for people to live, such as living off-grid, need options beyond just the basics in order to achieve those types of lifestyles… Someone who can’t move their house may need a house that is overbuild so they don’t need to evacuate whenever there’s danger like a hurricane, etc…

      For all these things cost will not be the same thing… Some people also want to be able to not only go tiny but also be environmentally friendly and more sustainable but that sometimes means paying for materials that cost a lot more to source.

      Even your need for a heater is something someone else living in a warmer climate may consider an unnecessary cost but that just emphasis that everyone’s needs will be different and that’s actually okay…

      The actual point, whether you agree or not, is for people to find what’s appropriate for them… It doesn’t have to be appropriate for anyone else and that’s what actually allows people to live a more efficient life by doing what actually works best for them.

      Sure, keeping cost lower is preferable but not to the exclusion of actually having a home that fulfills your needs and allows you to have the life you actually want to have.

      Besides, it still means getting away from traditional housing no matter how people do it… People are still going to be spending less on just about everything by going Tiny and paying more for certain things to make that transition can allow cost savings that can add up to a lot more over time.

      Take your heater… Paying a little more for solar thermal and good whole house insulation can let you heat your house for essentially free and save you on heating costs for the life you spend there…

      Someone else may need a big refrigerator and pantry because they for whatever reason can’t just grow their own food and the added food storage lets them buy food wholesale at lower cost for another example where a little extra can add to long term cost savings…

      So even if you only want to look at the financial side of things and ignore all the other reasons why other people will choose to go tiny or similar, there’s still many reasons why many people would be wise to keep their options open and consider both the long term as well as short term costs involved and what will actually give them the most bang for their buck…

  • John G
    October 8, 2017, 4:33 am

    First off, nothing in your reply addresses this THOW’s. Do you honestly believe a family of eight or someone wheelchair bound can live in this THOW? Nope, me neither. So please keep your comments to the subject of this article which would be this THOW’s, which is over priced to me anyway.

    Staying with this THOW’s and it says nothing in the description about having solar, which would add to the price of $69k. Add to that the price you would need to put in mirrors since there is not one mirror shown, not even in the bathroom. And the storage space goes along with the name “Tiny.” No storage space in the sleeping loft, shown.

    My tiny 22ft motor home has more storage space in the kitchen area than this does. At least it has a place to put spices and stuff over the cook stove. Which brings up the fact that there is no place to put towels, wash cloths or a place for any of the other items you would normally put in a bathroom other than that “tiny” space under what they call a sink. This over priced THOW just does not measure up on second look.

    Speaking of second looks, does that rear storage/utility shed slide in out of the way? There isn’t room for it to slid inside the building as the refrigerator is against the back wall. So I don’t know how that works if it does.

    (off topic) But just think about this for a second James D. I bought 5 acres with a house that had a nice size bedroom with walk in closet, a full bath with medicine cabinet and a storage place for towels and other stuff over the water heater and storage under the sink, a washroom with washer and dryer, a huge kitchen, a fireplace and a living room across from the fireplace for $20,000 out in the country. But like I said this isn’t about what I had or have it is about a THOW’s that doesn’t have 1/2 the things I would need and at a price way more than I am willing to pay. Maybe that is why I am building my place on my own land for less than $10,000 for everything. This trailer is nice to look at, but I don’t think it would be nice to live in, even for just a week. So I would pass on this one.

    I forgot to say Thanks to Alex for posting this article.

  • James D.
    October 8, 2017, 12:14 pm

    John G, no, everything I stated is relevant… This THOW offers things you don’t appreciate, I get that but it does offer things other people would appreciate and pay to have…

    Again, there are many different things people will consider they need and will help them live a more efficient life.

    Simple insulated windows can cost thousands each, some over $5000… A trifold window can cost you over $7000, but people can be willing to pay that if it directly effects their way of life… Like the not needing to pay to heat the house example…

    The range this factors goes far beyond the few things you’re considering.

    Fact is this THOW, like many others, were specifically designed for someone and what they wanted out of a home.

    While this house may not be for a family of 8 it can handle a family of 4, which is still more than 1, as well as a number of different lifestyles people may require in their home to support.

    There’s also things like standards of constructions, being able to get it insured, etc. that go beyond just what you see. Like people can pay extra to have it build extra light so it’s easier to tow… Materials like steel framing, SIPs/MIPs, etc. cost more than simple wood construction, among other examples of cost that is not directly visible but effect the owner anyway…

    There’s also trade offs for different choices… Building on a property and on a foundation can be cheaper but you can’t move your house if there’s a natural disaster headed your way, nor will your building be able to handle a wide range of climates, you’re not required to over build the house to be able to withstand both an earthquake and a hurricane at the same time, you’re not having things custom made just for your house and paying other people to do it, among a litany of other differences.

    Even something like a custom RV runs into the hundreds of thousands on up into the millions and they aren’t even designed to be lived in full time…

    Simple fact is not everything is equivalent or can be done for the same price range but people in different situations will have different needs and having choices allows whatever those needs to be met, which wouldn’t be the case if there were no choices and some choices just have indirect effects but can matter more than the immediate results in the long run…

    Again, understand there are always trade offs and different people will require different things to meet their needs. Just because it doesn’t apply to you doesn’t mean it’s not worth what they’re asking for someone that it does meet their needs.

    Besides, custom means it can be done at any price range… It just depends what the owner wants out of it and what fits their needs and resources they have to work with…

  • Liz
    October 9, 2017, 12:49 pm

    Would add built-in night tables otherwise I love it!

  • Faith
    October 9, 2017, 10:02 pm

    I think this was made for ME! I deeply love all the finish materials chosen. I think it’s a very nice, practical layout also. Well done!

  • alice h
    October 10, 2017, 11:14 am

    Nice. The living area is the opposite of a conversation pit, for elevated discourse. Not bad for a 20 footer. Seems to be adequate storage space to me. It’s amazing what you can pack away if you do it neatly.

  • October 17, 2019, 2:24 pm

    And when you come tramping in from the pouring rain, where do you hang your streaming coat and where do you place your dripping boots without tracking water throughout the house? Now, I live in the Pacific Northwest, so such concerns may be more prominent in my mind. However, ELEVEN years of tiny house living has taught me that I want to have a place for coats and boots/shoes right at the door, because it takes very little to mess up the WHOLE house!

  • e.a.f.
    January 10, 2020, 1:16 am

    this design lends itself nicely to being placed on a foundation also. Like the living area. given I’m no longer fond of stairs at night, I’d have a first floor bedroom at the other end and use the loft for storage.

    One of the really nice things about these ready built tiny/small homes, is you don’t need to hire contractors and tradespeople. the house arrives, built. lower it on the foundation and you’re done! Some of us who have built homes or had custom homes done for us, as we age, we dont’ want to spend the time and effort dealing with it all. Having a new home arrive at the property would be great. No fuss, no muss.

  • e.a.f.
    February 25, 2020, 6:42 pm

    I like it. the wood and the colours used are inviting and cool. The seating area is very useful and people could sleep there I’m sure if they wanted. Usually I’m not keen on the the lofts but this one seems to be more airy and inviting. Bathroom is roomy. Not a thing wrong with this one. I’d live in it. Like the small stove top.

  • e.a.f.
    February 25, 2020, 7:10 pm

    went back and looked at the pictures again. I like the stove because two burners is all I require. The fridge has enough room and the stair case going upstairs has enough room to hand cloths. However, upstairs in the loft, it has tons of space for storing cloths and linens.
    If some one wanted a cloths washer, there is room for it under the counter by the sink. Either the all in one types or just a clothes washer which hooks up to the sink, like a portable dishwasher. There are also hand cranked clothes washers and they apparently work quite well. For bigger things like sheets you can always go to a laundry service. Although I’m addicted to my drawer dishwasher, this sink is big enough that one could stack a lot of dirty dishes in there and then get to it when you’re willing to. If not, put the draw dishwasher next to the sink, under the counter.

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