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Tiny House On Wheels With A Bedroom And Closet!

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This is The Everest Tiny House on Wheels by Mustard Seed Tiny Homes.

It’s a 34ft tiny home that’s for sale and ready to move in. It features a downstairs master bedroom with a full-size closet! What do you think? Would you live in this tiny house design?

To explore more amazing tiny homes like this, join our Tiny House Newsletter

34-ft. Everest Tiny House on Wheels by Mustard Seed Tiny Homes Has Bedroom w/ Bump Out Closet Design

34-Foot Everest Tiny House with a Full-Size Closet!

Images © Mustard Seed Tiny Homes

Staircase with Railing to the Loft with Storage Cabinets Built In!

34-Foot Everest Tiny House with a Full-Size Closet!

Cozy Living Room with Decorative Shelving Space

34-Foot Everest Tiny House with a Full-Size Closet!

Beautiful Modern Ceiling Fan Overhead

34-Foot Everest Tiny House with a Full-Size Closet!

Cozy Upstairs Sleeping Loft

34-Foot Everest Tiny House with a Full-Size Closet!

Really Nice Kitchen with Nice and Big Farmhouse Sink

34-Foot Everest Tiny House with a Full-Size Closet!

Full Size Bathroom with Shower and Beautiful Tile Work

34-Foot Everest Tiny House with a Full-Size Closet!

Bathroom Sink and Vanity

34-Foot Everest Tiny House with a Full-Size Closet!

Another View of the Bathroom (I Believe That’s the Spot for the Washer/Dryer Behind the Shower)

34-Foot Everest Tiny House with a Full-Size Closet!

Let’s Go To The Bedroom!

34-Foot Everest Tiny House with a Full-Size Closet!

Nice That You Can Walk Around Your Bed Here (Not Always the Case with Downstairs Bedrooms in Tiny Homes)

34-Foot Everest Tiny House with a Full-Size Closet!

And There’s Even Room for a Closet! How did they do this?

34-Foot Everest Tiny House with a Full-Size Closet!

Other View of the House from the Outside (The Sliding Glass Door is in the Master Bedroom by the way)

34-Foot Everest Tiny House with a Full-Size Closet!

Images © Mustard Seed Tiny Homes


  • 34ft
  • Modern
  • Open design
  • Full height master bedroom on main floor
  • Full closet
  • Sleeping loft
  • Full kitchen
  • Living room
  • Spacious bathroom
  • $75,000

Other Features in this Tiny

More features include an on-demand propane hot water heater, tiled bathroom, stairs with storage cabinets, washer dryer hookups, RV power & water hookups, sliding glass doors off the master, and a mini-split HVAC. Learn more about The Everest at Mustard Seed Tiny Homes.

Want to Buy this Tiny House or Have Them Build One For You?

Get in touch with Mustard Seed Tiny Homes using their contact page. You can also reach them using Facebook or Instagram. Also, you can get a tiny house quote from them here.

Would You Live in this Tiny?

How’d you like to live in this tiny house? Would it suit your needs? If not, what would you change about it? Let me know in the comments!

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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!
{ 28 comments… add one }
  • Jenn
    April 4, 2018, 12:13 pm

    Beautiful! Love this one!

  • Ken Leigh
    April 4, 2018, 12:49 pm

    What kind of toilet, did not see one in the bathroom pictures.

    • James D.
      April 4, 2018, 1:56 pm

      Website indicates it’s a flush toilet…

  • Michael
    April 4, 2018, 6:18 pm

    A giant which is obviously not for moving around a lot. I like the style and colors, dislike the loft and as usual the loft which leads to a disproportion in the width height ratio. Otherwise well done.

    • James D.
      April 5, 2018, 12:33 am

      Well, I would say it actually depends on the operational budget and lifestyle of the owner as to whether it gets moved around a lot or not…

      This thing is only 289 Sq Ft, not counting the loft, and it’s road legal… So no permit required and a 3/4 to 1 ton dually truck should be able to tow it…

      Mind, there are even bigger Class A’s and Fifth Wheelers/Toy Haulers on the roads all the time…

      Tiny Houses can actually go up to around 340 Sq Ft before they start pushing into the special permit required size range… Then they can go to 400 Sq Ft or even up to 500 Sq Ft, as Tiny Houses aren’t limited to 400 Sq Ft like Park Model RV’s are…

      So think of it more as a big mid-size rather than a giant…

    • Lee C Roman
      October 16, 2019, 9:59 pm

      I love the Tiny House explosion, although I tend to like the larger models with between 300-450 sq.ft. of living space. At the moment I live in an apartment in NYC. I have lived here for 8 years. The square footage is approx. 260 sq.ft., small bathroom w/tub, U-shaped kitchen, small closet and the rest is sectioned off as an office 6′ x 5′ w/chair. One single foldup bed, mine and my daughter has built herself a pedestal king bed/art/creative area below bookcases support the bed loft. We live in this tiny area with two cats and we have condensed our life down to this tiny area. I think we could live in a 300-450 sq.ft. living space very comfortably. I’m a writer/author and gardener but would appreciate a larger kitchen counter area as I bake all my breads, cookies and pies. Since I’ve live in and cleaned the 3500 sq.ft. homes, I can happily say I’d enjoy something a little larger than my NYC Apartment. (At the rental cost of $2K)

  • Tia
    April 4, 2018, 9:00 pm

    Beautiful! Love the white and dark contrast. I see that it’s 34′ long, but how many square feet is this unit? I’m looking for 2 bedrooms – both ground floor. One for office and one for bedroom. Lofts are wasted space for me as it’s hard to climb stairs and I want to be able to stand up. Maybe one of the bedrooms/office over a goose neck instead?

    • James D.
      April 10, 2018, 3:03 pm

      Hey Tia, 5th Wheel/Goosenecks is primarily for making it easier to tow.

      You get standing space over the hitch because that space isn’t being shared with any other vertical space.

      The way it works is because of the road legal limits the structure can only be up to 13′ 6″ high from the ground to the highest point of the roof.

      This leaves up to a max of around 11 feet of interior vertical space for the best optimized structures… Less for those that aren’t…

      So the design has to work with that limit and split the space between everything that is taking up that space.

      Since walking height space requirements are around 6′ 8″ to 7′, this only leaves a few feet for the loft if a standing/walking space is placed below it…

      However, the loft doesn’t have to be placed above… Reverse lofts are exactly that and place the loft below at floor level and what would normally be below above it, resulting in shorter stairs.

      Alternatively, you can opt to not split the vertical space and dedicate it all to one thing but as every square inch can matter in a small space that is not always easy to do without making the structure too long and heavy to be easily towed.

      But you can also share the vertical space with something that doesn’t require a lot of vertical space… Like a storage space or sitting space can then leave you much more vertical space for the loft or bedroom.

      Or you can only use the loft for storage and use a Murphy Bed or Trundle bed to make the space below multi-use. It’s just not for everyone because it can be bothersome to transform a space every single day…

      There’s also options like Elevator beds on up to, if you have the budget for it, to having the entire roof elevated to create a second floor… This would work similar to slide outs but up instead of out to the sides.

      Layouts are more flexible if you don’t need it to be road legal… So it’s easier with a 10-12 feet wide platform to keep everything on the floor level… While, in some places you can even go 14′ wide…

      Overall, consider that a bedroom can require around 70 sq ft to comfortably fit a twin size bed and still have some space for a small closet and space around the bed… Just the bed can reduce this to about 45 sq ft but when working with limited space everything is a trade off and what space you give to anything tends to have to be taken away from something else.

      There are always trade offs to consider and it comes down to what your priorities are and what it will ultimately take to work for you…

      Most don’t prioritize the bed because they will spend very little of their time there and they prioritize other parts of the house more but others have done bedrooms and there’s at least one company that has done a 480 Sq Ft design that offers 3 bedrooms and two baths and still has a kitchen and small living room.

      So, if you need 2 bedrooms it’s possible but it depends on your budget and other factors like whether you need the house to be easily movable or not… And how such decisions effect the rest of the house design…

      • gaby m
        October 16, 2019, 5:22 pm

        Hello, you mentioned there’s one company thats built a 3 bedroom 2 bath tiny home. Do you happen to have the link? I’m currently trying to do something similar on a 32’ and make it 12’ wide. Considering the height restriction here in wa state i believe the max i can go is 14’, with that veing said i was thinking on doing first floor about 5 1/2 as well as the top floor to have walking space. Is there a regulation that says walking height be around 6-7? Thank you in advance! Any help is appreciated!

        • James D.
          April 9, 2021, 12:44 am

          Apologies for the extremely late reply, I never got notified of your post…

          While Tiny Houses on wheels (THOWs) don’t have to follow codes, aside from standard road safety, most builders follow the norms established in residential building codes as much as possible, except where they don’t apply like for lofts. While some follow codes similar to RV’s under ANSI but anything on a foundation has to follow local building codes and what’s new is a growing number of places are adopting the 2018 IRC Appendix Q that covers tiny houses on foundations or removed minimum size restrictions or put in exceptions, such as for ADU’s.

          So standing height is derived from residential norms but builders have adjusted it for clients who didn’t need to adhere to those norms. While going wider can also apply to going higher, beyond practicality of moving it, you can get away with quite a bit with oversize/overweight moving permits.

          Some states also allow higher height maximums within state, most western states it’s 14′, 2 of them it’s 14′ 6″ and in Alaska you can go up to 15’… But, if it doesn’t need to be moved far you can go even higher and I’ve seen 16′ for a THOW and some have gotten creative and just flipped a THOW on one end to stand it up to get 2 stories… There’s also the modular construction route where multiple units can be combined to form a larger structure or be stacked to get full multiple levels…

          The builder I referred to for the 480 Sq Ft homes was Stafford Structural Concepts and Design (Saint Helens, OR), they appear to have only built three and they’re normally a regular house building company. It is preferable to find a company with design experience for THOWs but as they are built just like regular houses, just about anyone in the house construction business can do them and there’s many that cater to custom building whatever you want that fits your budget and meets the local building codes and zoning requirements…

          Hope this information is still useful…

  • Alex
    April 5, 2018, 2:27 pm

    Update I got from the builder: The space behind shower is for washer/dryer. There’s also space above to hang your clothes.

    The bed is a queen.

    And the master bedroom’s closet is built into a bump out over the tongue so they didn’t have to use the footprint of the trailer frame for the closet space. GENIUS!!

  • Susan
    July 26, 2018, 7:58 pm

    Love the 1st floor bedroom, and room for a regular couch. Everything I need. Perfect!

  • KiKi
    July 27, 2018, 11:41 pm

    The whole point of a tiny house for me would be to not spend so much on a home. For that price I could do much better. It is lovely, though. I love that there is a stand up bedroom downstairs. I could never do a sleeping loft unless I was able to walk around the bed standing up.

  • Shelia
    March 3, 2019, 7:38 pm

    I love it. Upstybedroom for guests, downstairs privacy for me. The only downside I can see is the temptation to grab a midnight snack on the way back to bed from going to the bathroom.

  • Ed Delaney
    October 16, 2019, 1:47 pm

    I would live in this in a heartbeat. Its just me and my wife and our small dog. I want to relocate to Yuma,AZ from MO to get away from winters. The only chane is I need a recliner or two or a reclining love seat and plush as my wife and I are fluffy size and my back needs a lot of support. I wish I wasnt financially challenged, 1 check away from living on the streets, or I wouls seek funding for this. Good Job!

  • susan
    October 16, 2019, 2:35 pm

    I love this one. Great layout. It ticks all my boxes, especially the 1st floor bedroom….

  • Mary Barber
    October 17, 2019, 11:26 am

    What is the company that offers a 480 s.f. design with 3? BR’s and 2 baths? Wish you would show that on this website!

  • Sandi
    July 14, 2020, 1:15 pm

    How much would, if any, leaving out the loft stairs or scaling back the loft and having a ladder just to use it for storage change the price. Also the bathroom is lovely, but, for me, way to Design expensive. And I’d want basin sink. Are there ways to use this same floor plan and make those kind of changes and have lower cost?

    • James D.
      July 18, 2021, 3:25 am

      For custom builds, everything is optional and can be changed. Depending on the choices the cost can be lower or higher and most builders will work with you to work that out to your satisfaction… Materials, Labor and time are the main considerations for determining the costs… Just try to stick to the agreed upon design when finalized as any changes later can cost a lot more, especially, if they have to redo anything… Unless, of course, it was their mistake…

  • Maggie
    July 14, 2020, 6:05 pm

    Main floor master with bathroom on same level is great. I’d want a double sink, though, (room for a dish drainer) or drawer dishwasher. Otherwise…nice!

    • Natalie C. McKee
      July 15, 2020, 1:50 pm

      Totally agree about the dishwasher

  • Stefanie Ellison
    July 15, 2020, 12:46 am

    Wondering how much this tiny house cost? I really like it.

  • Mary E Renn
    April 8, 2021, 4:05 pm

    Is there a legal limit as to how tall a tiny house can be? Why can’t the loft area be higher? Many elderly people are being pushed out of the housing market. Tiny houses are the answer. But we can’t crawl out of bed and crawl around to make the bed every day. Be realistic.

    • Natalie C. McKee
      April 12, 2021, 9:53 am

      To be street-legal, they can’t be taller than 13 feet, which is why the lofts are usually so low.

    • James D.
      April 12, 2021, 12:58 pm

      Yes, while there’s a wide range of ways they can be designed and built there are two types of legal size restrictions they will often run into depending on the type of Tiny House.

      The first is the most common and applies to anything moveable, unrestricted access to the roads means keeping within certain maximum size constraints of 8’6″ wide and 13′ 6″ tall, measured from the ground to the highest point of the structure. This is mainly derived from the national highways system that is federally regulated. So local roads can have different rules, which can change county to county, but to travel the country those are the normal size restrictions most Tiny House on Wheels (THOWs) follow…

      Though, regulations can also vary per state, in the US we’re pretty much split between East and West states, with the western states allowing 14′ max height, 2 allow up to 14′ 6″ and Alaska allows up to 15’… While some states will also impose a maximum length restriction as well…

      However, THOWs can be built larger but travel then becomes regulated under Oversize/Overweight permitting process, which is usually time limited and would have to be acquired for each state being transported through, and may require an escort, along with route approval and fees, which while not hard to do is something most would prefer to avoid and thus the majority of THOWs are built within the road legal size limits.

      The second type of legal size restriction applies to Tiny Houses on foundations. Since, most will be an Accessory Dwelling Unit (ADU), which are secondary structures on an existing property. Examples being guest houses, granny flats, etc. They will be usually restricted to be smaller than the primary house, usually not allowed to exceed 50% of the main house living space size, or a given max Sq Ft limit like 850 Sq Ft (some places may allow a bit larger or a bit less), or whichever limit is reached first, and that is usually most strict on max height.

      Outside of these two examples, though, there are more options that are just dependent on location, local rules, and how the home is being built and placed on the site.

      Modular structures, for example, can be transported in multiple units that are within the road legal size limits but then assembled into a single larger structure on a property site, which can be scaled up to just about any size home.

      THOWs that are built near where they will be placed can also be much bigger than the road legal limits, with just the understanding it will likely never be moved from the site once placed.

      Other examples include expandable units that when placed can rise to a 2 story structure… THOWs can be designed to be rotated 90 degrees to turn its length into vertical height that can then be multiple stories… Alternatives like container homes can be stacked and connected to create two story structure… Where legal, small homes can be built that are 2 stories…

      But the usual solution is simply to design the home to be one level to avoid dealing with a loft or designing the loft in such a way as you either have standing height in it or can stand next to it and treat it like getting in and out of a regular bed… The main reason the lofts are usually so limited in space is because the vertical height is being shared with something else that is taking up the majority of that space, primarily areas that require standing height like kitchen and bathrooms being the most common examples but non-standing areas like storage can allow more space be given to the loft instead…

      While Oversize/Overweight permitting has additional requirements each and every time the home is moved, going wider makes it much easier to design a single level design, with most places allowing up to 12′ wide and a few that will allow up to 14′ wide… Single level designs are also generally preferable for the elderly and those that still have lofts can reserve them for storage or younger guests, such as visiting grandchildren, etc…

      Just keep in mind most tiny houses are being custom built for their owner or targeting people looking for a starter home. But that also means they can be specifically designed for anyone’s specific needs and you don’t have to follow anyone else’s design…

      While there are companies who specifically make homes for those with special needs and the elderly. They just don’t get as much media attention but there are a number of options…

  • Dale
    July 17, 2021, 10:17 pm

    Need more windows, then it would be perfect!!!

  • Heather Baker
    May 10, 2022, 4:21 pm

    Most tiny homes demand huge sacrifices and compromises, this is one I could actually see myself living in quite comfortably.

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