This is a fully furnished 374-sq.-ft. home on wheels built by Tru Form Tiny as a family escape on an Alabama estate.
It features over $30,000 in decor, furniture, and finishing touches. Take a look, learn more, and let us know your thoughts on it in the comments below!
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They Spent Over $30k Just In Decor And Furniture For This Tiny House
Created as a family escape on an estate in Alabama, this 374-sq.-ft. home came fully furnished and ready to stay in.
With more than $30,000 spent in decor, furniture, and finishing touches, the modern bohemian tiny home features linens and bedding from Pottery Barn, dining furniture from West Elm, and unique accents from Etsy.
With its green and orange theme, Article’s green velvet couch is vibrant against the soft touch of copper finishings.
Redesigned windows reach higher towards skylights, allowing for floor-to-ceiling views. Open shelving, retro-inspired refrigerator and freezer, copper pots and pans, and a stainless steel accessory sink bring all of the hospitality to this southern home.
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Our big thanks to Camile Tanner at Tru Form Tiny for sharing!
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Beautiful exterior. TruForm Tiny is a class, quality act! What the family evidently sees as homey, I find overstuffed. Hard to see the interior bones, but it’s the family’s tiny, and reflects their taste and comfort. Best wishes to them!
Exactly! Our homes are a reflection of what is important to us.
Agree. The exterior is excellent, beautiful even.
The interior not so much. Cluttered. Obviously high end stuff, and a mish mash of stuff, and that includes the walls.
I certainly wouldn’t take it if it was offered to me for free. But one mans poison is another mans liqueur.
Wow! It’s super cozy and stylish. A lot of times I feel these are too folksy and the finishes a little unrefined. However, this accomplishes a feeling of lux and rustic with modern sensibilities. Très chic!
So glad you enjoyed it!
No thanks! With thàt kind of money my interior will look tòtally different. Tiny means minimalistic and open and light to me. So I can breath.
100 percent agree Benita! What a waste of money imo. Just do not see it.
@Diana – Like they say, beauty is in the eye of the beholder, which is the thing to realize here, as you don’t have to see it because it wasn’t built for you… Understand, everyone can have up to very different preferences and needs. So what’s perfect for one person can be a nightmare for someone else and vice versa, especially when it comes to dream homes as they can be particularly polarizing. Quite simply, what people choose isn’t going to always make sense to someone else…
Really, someone else could have the exact same opinion of what you prefer and need for your home. So ask yourself, would it make sense to suffer just to ensure your home will satisfy other people or actually have a home that’s meant for you? What is the point of a custom home if not to have it tailored to your specific needs and preferences instead of someone else’s? What is it worth to be happy with your home instead of suffering or living a lesser life if it’s in your power to choose?
Homes can be very personal to people, even an integral part of their life and a reflection of who they are and what matters to them. Effecting their quality of life and ability to live their life how they choose to. So the only thing that would be wasteful, IMO, is for people to choose against their own self interest when the choice only effects them…
You may still disagree but I give this for consideration, respectfully…
And I thought beauty was in the eye of the beer holder.
I see your point though. For me though… its the walls. White, plus rough hewn, plus smooth wood.
Plus the carpet on the floor poses a tripping hazard especially as part of it is sticking up in the air. But, it could have been done that way for the photo shoot.
re — interior
First impression… Yikes!
I do not ‘get’ it.
I missed their theme.
What is their intent?
My need for flow, harmony, and visual and visceral openness clashes with their furnishings ‘diversity’.
I need compatible shapes with commonality; here, I see a random glossy round table — free-standing — abutting a matte square across from a soft rectangle (in chemotherapy bile-green? OK…), and the black-wire chandelier seems tossed-in because.
My eye finds noplace to ‘land’.
Additionally, I get a sense of a drag-strip down the center.
As an analogy… if this interior was a rural one-lane among homes holding perpetual yard-sales, I think the product offers little opportunity for ‘pull-offs’.
Nothing I see makes me want to stop and investigate.
I think the interior would work better subtracting ‘Over $30K In Decor’, a ‘humble’ zero-zero-zero in furnishings.
I think this tries too hard.
Ken Kesey, author of One Flew Over The Cuckoo’s Nest, describes his journeys aboard the ‘Further’ bus with the Merry Pranksters:
* “We were embracing amateurism!”
I am also getting a clash of vertical-horizontal-vertical-horizontal.
I think a tiny space feels claustrophobic with displays of knick-knacks.
I think a blank wall is a nice area for my eye to ‘rest’ and recover for a moment, a place to spiritually reflect on my environment; I think art, paintings, tapestries force a transience, a go! go! go! feeling… and I notice I am uncomfortable with this.
On the upper story, is that a shoji screen… What!
On upper level, that’s not a shoji screen… Just a dresser in front of the railing…
It’s modern bohemian (aka “boho chic”), which is an artistic style well known for its vibrant, colorful, eclectic aesthetic, full of patterns and textiles and displays of accumulated global goods. Typically characterized by layers for people who want their homes full of life, culture, and interesting items for all the world to see. Embracing a sense of the carefree, the relaxed, and the unusual.
Centuries ago, bohemian was a term referred to as an exotic style sense, usually associated with the artists of the time, as well as with writers and certain eccentric intellectuals. So it is an aesthetic that flies in the face of modern sensibilities but like any form of art it’s what some people may prefer…
Wow, I can’t believe all the negative comments. This is a lovely home, very elegant yet invitingly comfy. Downstairs bedroom, full kitchen, it has everything. I can see it being a satisfying full-time dwelling, especially for a single person. And maybe a cat. ☺️
Nancy, 👍 Thumbs up for the cat!
(And the single person!)
To each their own – I just love this tiny home. Love the decor as it feels luxe! Love that there is a main floor bedroom as well. Love the two-sided kitchen – much more amenable to long-term living!