Here’s your chance to get LAND for your tiny house (and you can buy a tiny house with it if you want!) in Corsicana, Texas. This lake peninsula tiny house community in Texas has a lot for sale, and you can either purchase it with an IndigoGo! Towable Tiny Home or purchase just the lot ($110K or $188K, respectively).
The community has some great perks including a gate/security, boat ramp, pool, and more. Plus, you can rent out the space on Airbnb if you’re not living there all the time. Corsicana, Texas, is a charming city located just south of the Dallas-Fort Worth metroplex. Known for its rich history, the city was founded in 1848 and played a significant role in the development of the Texas oil industry. Today, Corsicana is home to a blend of small-town charm and modern amenities. Get all the details below.
Don’t miss other amazing tiny homes like this – join our FREE Tiny House Newsletter for more!
Tiny House Lot for Sale in Corsicana, Texas
This is a really cool tiny house community.
This is the unit that’s currently on the lot.
Here are the bathroom facilities.
This is the inside of the tiny house.
Could you live here?
- Lot Specs:
- 30’ x150’ Lake-front Lot with 57’ of Shoreline
- Standard RV Hook-ups: Water, Sewer & 50 Amp Electric
- L-shaped deck with 336 sq. ft. of deck space
- Brick Fire Pit beyond Deck
- Gravel Pad for House & Driveway
- Awesome Neighbors on either side (131 & 133)
- Community Specs:
- Gated property with Park Ranger Staff
- Community Pool & Large Pool House with Propane Grills, Outdoor Kitchen, Showers & Laundry Facilities
- Community Boat Ramp, Fishing Pier, Playground & Dog Park
- AirBnb & VRBO Rentals are allowed
- Awesome Neighbors throughout the property – HOA is well run & responsive
- Corsicana has an HEB & there are tons of great restaurants within a 10 – 25 minute drive. (Check the dining recommendations on our AirBnb listing.)
- Bluff Street Village: Building a Tiny Home Community in Toledo
- Florida’s Hidden Gem: A Review of The Oaks Tiny House Community
- Her Tiny Community Retirement After Bay Area Career
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: THOWs | Tiny Houses | Tiny House for Sale | Tiny House Builders | Lot For Sale
See The Latest: Go Back Home to See Our Latest Tiny Houses
Natalie C. McKee
Latest posts by Natalie C. McKee (see all)
- DIY ProMaster w Office & Rooftop Deck - May 31, 2023
- Half & Half Stationary and Travel Bus Life - May 31, 2023
- Skyframe A-Frame in Maine w/ Spiral Staircase - May 31, 2023
My biggest complaint about RV, Mobile and Tiny parks is way too many of them are so bleak. This has a few trees along the water’s edge but where are the shade trees you can sit under when it is hot? And trees don’t just provide shade in a practical way but their aesthetics are so soothing to look at. I understand that trees can interfere with the ease of getting your vehicle/tiny on to the lot but there are some places that have managed to do both. I’m sure many will only be interested in the activities with water, and for that this seems to be a good place, but without trees and some landscaping, it’s just not appealing to me.
Well, that close to the water there usually isn’t going to be that many trees unless you’re in the swamps. Especially, if that’s salt water… Mind, if the tree dies, etc. it can fall on someone’s house or cause other damage to the property and not all trees will do well that close to the water…
However, lack of trees can also be due to regulations. Some places are prohibited to what landscaping they can do. While it can also be because of the trees themselves because of the root system can extend much further than the tree and if you do things like compress the ground over the roots you can kill the tree or as the tree grows it may cause damage to concrete pads, foundations, etc. over time.
There’s also places that it may be a fire hazard, such as where forest fires may be annual events. So keeping trees a certain distance from any structures can be another regulation to watch out for when placing a home.
Along with other issues like roads, walkways, etc. that may also need a certain amount of clearance in the area and long term maintenance requirements/costs can be part of the considerations. There’s various issues with invasive pests and diseases that attack certain trees and requires they be specially treated, which can add significantly to the maintenance/costs, etc.
So it can be a bit more than just ease of getting the homes in and out of their spot for the reasons tree coverage may be sparse… Though, sometimes it’s just because it takes time and a newly developed property may take more than several years for the trees to grow out and provide the full coverage.