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Tiny Heirloom’s Luxury Tiny Cottage on Wheels

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This is Tiny Heirloom’s luxury tiny cottage on wheels.

When you step inside, you’ll find a kitchen with granite countertops, large windows, an open floor plan with a living area, a storage loft, full bathroom with a tub, wardrobe closets, and a cozy upstairs sleeping loft with lots of windows.

Tiny Heirloom is a high-end custom tiny house builder in Portland, Oregon. Please enjoy, learn more, and re-share below. Thank you!

Tiny Heirloom’s Luxury Tiny Cottage on Wheels

Tiny Heirlooms Lux Cottage 001

Images © TinyHeirloom.com

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Images © TinyHeirloom.com


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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!
{ 22 comments… add one }
  • Mary
    October 26, 2015, 8:43 am

    A dish washer, there is not enough room for dishes and pots and pans.

    • David
      October 27, 2015, 10:09 pm

      Of course there is… you store them IN the dishwasher… Don’t laugh! People do this all the time… especially with F&P dishdrawers.

  • Susan
    October 26, 2015, 8:51 am

    I like it…would switch up the livingroom with aa ceiling drop down bed…Mary how bout storing the dishes in the dishwasher. Thinking about it… I will only have one set of dishwear so probably that space would be better used as cabinets.

  • Trish
    October 26, 2015, 9:13 am

    Wonderful layout, however, I agree with the above comment that you need more room for your dishes, pots and pans. I don’t see any storage for folded clothes or linens either.

  • kristina nadreau
    October 26, 2015, 11:24 am

    I appreciate the design of this home. of course there are some small adjustments I would make to suit my personal tastes. So pleased that the builder/designer serves the client who is willing to pay for more quality.

  • Mary Anne
    October 26, 2015, 11:25 am

    While esthetically pleasing on the surface, there are several things about this Tiny House that I just don’t see working out on a day to day basis. The tub, while nice for those who must have one, looks absolutely teeny! I am a 5’10” woman, and I honestly don’t think I would fit in there! Otherwise, my knees will be under my chin! Maybe there is a hook for that hand held shower head, but in my experience they tend to be a much weaker spray then a regular fixed shower head. Also, I don’t think the kitchen was designed by someone who really cooks. Why the enormous fridge & dishwasher when there is no space for pots, pans & dishes?? Where is one supposed to eat? I didn’t see a fold down table. Also, while very lovely, isn’t granite prone to cracking when the house is moved? That would be very sad! Maybe this house is never meant to be moved. I would love to visit my friends who lived in a house like this, but I don’t think it is the Tiny House of my dreams.

  • Kimberly Savage
    October 26, 2015, 3:22 pm

    I already love it about claw tub!!! I am 51 and I am 5″10′ tall so I need stairs. Off-Grid with Amish stove (no gas and no electric) yes I need solar for old fashion fridge and DVDS TV, smile….
    Question: Can I have little different model than other? Like little big closet. Not need set dinner table…

  • Peggy
    October 26, 2015, 6:25 pm

    I think that is a washer/dryer combo not a dishwasher.

    • Mike
      October 27, 2015, 12:21 am

      The drawer closest in the 5th pic.

  • Rich
    October 26, 2015, 8:10 pm

    above avg interior finishes. I guess the stove is a gas heater? won’t throw much heat into the room confined like that and too close to wood surfaces?

  • Rich
    October 26, 2015, 8:11 pm

    above avg interior finishes. I guess the stove is a gas heater? won’t throw much heat into the room confined like that and too close to wood surfaces? and how much does this place weigh?

    • Mike
      October 27, 2015, 1:29 am

      It’s likely setup to manufacturers recommendations for minimum distance to back and side walls, which is what many local fire code rely on. Modern Gas and Pellet stoves are far different than wood burning stoves because they use a thermostat to control the fan and fuel and only allow the firebox to get so hot. Most of the heat is transmitted to the room through the fan and radiant heat from the light of the flame. The shroud, though hot on the highest setting, will not cause immediate burns like a traditional wood stove if touched, and might only be warm to the touch on the best designed units. Though this looks like the cheap electric heaters that produce only 5k btu, these type of unit’s probably put out around 25-35k btu which is more than enough for this sq ft., provided it is well insulated and a ceiling fan to keep that warm air circulated on the coldest nights.. These units also incorporate a outside air intake that draws fresh air from outside for combustion instead of using room air, so it’s essentially a sealed firebox and cannot leave any gas smell in the home. They are called a direct vent gas stove and can be vented straight out the wall from the back of the stove because their efficiency is so good. This one is setup to go up and then out likely to get the vented combustion gasses up higher and well away from windows, doors, ect., again, vent distance determined by manufacturer. These types of units are very safe and good for mobile homes and are therefore usually allowed by local code.

  • Porcsha S.
    October 26, 2015, 10:19 pm

    Very nice home. Thanks for sharing!

  • Tim
    October 27, 2015, 12:00 am

    I assume there is a ladder that attaches to the rail where the hanging barn door is, but can’t see in in any of the pictures. Anyone else see it? I didn’t see a ladder in any of the website pics either.

  • Mike
    October 27, 2015, 12:19 am

    The place feels too much like an Ad. They have brought out all the bling: Granite counter tops, claw tub, imitation wood burning-gas stove, fancy appliances, even incorporating models in a romantic photo complete with guitar and a warm cup of (insert your favorite drink here) .

    But as some of the other posters noticed there is not alot of attention given to practical necessities, and that’s a problem for a tiny house of this size and price point, unless it’s only meant to be a weekend getaway, in which case… great job!! Perhaps what is needed is a blog called Tiny Holiday Homes For The Rich and Famous? 😀

    • Lisa
      October 27, 2015, 2:09 am

      I agree Mike. When we first started looking at tiny & small homes, part of the charm was their originality as well as their affordability. I guess if you can swing the higher price points then great, but we’re looking to downsize and simplify our lives, which includes our monthly mortgage payment, otherwise why bother!

    • Rich
      October 27, 2015, 10:01 am

      Mike I agree. I asked about weight which was really a question about portability….. I have never been enamoured with the width restriction unless it is really going to be towed around the country ala jenna and guillaume. once a couple feet is added in width, then you have a “mobile home” which can be moved with a permit and then maybe the debt free can justify the “bling”. It doesn’t take long for people to forget higher (proper) gas prices or being jobless, getting themselves into debt again clamoring for and buying status symbols like this “so-called” tiny house.

      • Mike
        October 27, 2015, 12:25 pm

        You make good points, the claw tub and granite counter top is likely going to be very heavy making towing a large square box even more difficult. And I agree completely that as often as most of these homes are towed many need not be reduced to being 8′ in width.

  • Emma F
    October 28, 2015, 11:27 am

    I love this design, but I need something with more practicality, and a smaller price range. The point is to simplify our lives and have less debt! Housing is expensive, and a tiny house being 79,000 dollars or more defeats the purpose. Most of us want tiny houses that are 50,000 dollars or less. Me? I’m aiming for 45,000 dollars or less. We don’t need a house where we will be shackled with an exuberant mortgage. Tiny houses like this should also be available to low-income individuals and families- not just the affluent. We don’t want to be priced out of our movement…

    • joe
      October 28, 2015, 3:36 pm

      We have built over 60 tiny homes and for 45,000 we will deliver you a 24ft tiny with everything included!

  • Mary
    May 17, 2016, 3:29 pm

    Think that is a drawer fridge not a dish washer.

  • Joyce Davenport
    May 19, 2016, 1:39 am

    Is this another $117,000 tiny home? Those prices defeat the purpose.

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