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Traveler XLS Wide Version For Sale Now (14k Discount)

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Here’s another tiny home from ESCAPE that’s headed to their Tampa tiny house village (and you can buy it!): It’s the Traveler XLS, and this one is 33 ft long and an extra foot wider than the standard model.

You’ll find the downstairs bedroom is exactly what so many of you have been asking for: It’s spacious, fits a queen bed, has plenty of storage and you don’t have to climb a ladder or stairs to get in bed.

It’s discounted by $14,000 through 4/8/2020, so act now if you want this one. Click here to purchase. Spec sheet with pricing and options at the bottom of this page.

Traveler XLS Wide Version Headed to ESCAPE Tampa Village

Beautiful white maple trim all the way around this tiny house. And look! A dishwasher.

There’s even a little fireplace in this model. The couch pulls out into extra seating.

Here’s a dining area with bench seating and room for a couple chairs of your choice.

The ladder takes you to the loft, which could be for guests or storage. Maybe even an office space.

The bathroom features the 5-foot-wide shower stall with two shower heads, and a flush toilet.

Plenty of storage in this bathroom.

And finally, the bedroom! Huge window, tons of storage, and little nightstands with USB plugs on both sides.

VIDEO: ESCAPE Traveler XLS Tiny Home on Wheels


Traveler XLS WIDE…wider/taller!  Cypress exterior, painted walls w/maple trim, stainless range, D/W, M/W, stone tops, stacked W/D, large dining/work table + storage bench + USB, living room with fireplace and shelves, UHD Smart TV, double tile shower with two shower heads, solid maple door, tall storage closet, Toto toilet, vanity with stone top.  Private bedroom with Queen walk around bed, nightstands + 2 storage closets, Window coverings, blackout in bedroom areas.  HE A/C heat pump, furnace, on demand water heater …the list goes on!

Learn more

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More Like This: For Sale | Tiny Houses | Tampa Bay ESCAPE Tiny House Village Sneak Peek! (Landscape Update)Traveler XLS Wide Tiny House from Escape

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Natalie C. McKee

Natalie C. McKee is a contributor for Tiny House Talk and the Tiny House Newsletter. She's a wife, and mama of three little kids. She and her family are homesteaders with sheep, goats, chickens, ducks and quail on their happy little acre.
{ 5 comments… add one }
  • Marc Gaudette
    April 7, 2020, 12:19 pm

    These are beautiful homes. I’m wondering if buying a home at 100k on wheels sets a new tone for the Tiny House movement? I’m not being critical, but just wondering if the supply/demand effect is creating a sub-market of traditional homes. It’s an observation on evolving paradigms and how it will trickle down in the Tiny House space.
    I would own one of these, without a doubt. I would be more inclined to place it on some form of a foundation, rather than lug it around with a tow rig that would rival the cost of the structure.

    • Natalie C. McKee
      April 7, 2020, 1:24 pm

      I think that as tiny homes become more “mainstream” you find people going tiny for reasons other than simply reducing costs. Some people go tiny because of minimalism, but they have more income so they spend it on high-end finishes that they can afford in a smaller space but couldn’t necessarily afford in a 2,000 square foot home. Some people see them as creative projects, so they’re focused on making a piece of art. And yes I do think that as the demand for tiny homes becomes greater, the costs rise. That said, one can still DIY a tiny home project for far less!

    • James D.
      April 8, 2020, 3:10 am

      It’s more a problem of misconceptions and lack of information. Since tiny living is not a new phenomena, people have actually been doing it for most of human history, and any home invariably has to deal with the realities of the needs of the people living in them in order to actually work as intended, and can’t limit the focus on only certain ideals that don’t fit everyone in all situations.

      For example, most of the higher priced tiny homes are also bigger and some would say no longer tiny but this is in part due to a greater number of people who will use them as homes for their family and not just one or two individuals.

      Part of going mainstream is dealing with the needs of people who may be living in them for years on up to maybe their whole life. So the homes are going to have to deal with a wider range of needs and different situations people may have over the life of the home. Including homes that are multiple times larger than the ones that were designed only for 1-2 people.

      People have gone from tiny homes that were often less than 100 sq ft to homes that are near or even over 400 sq ft.

      A lot of the costs are also down to what people demand for their standards of living. Since one of the reasons the cost of homes have risen over the years is because people demand their homes meet certain levels of comfort that requires ever increasing amounts of technology and resources to ensure… Much of this is even built into the Building codes, which have increasingly demanded higher levels of energy efficiency and regulations to ensure those minimum standards are met but that in turn has added to the cost of construction.

      Building on a foundation can add up to multiple tens of thousands to the final cost of a property and that is growingly becoming the norm across the country and not just certain high priced areas.

      Putting a home on wheels was a short term work around for those growing high cost but has its own issue of acceptance and lack of land and infrastructure to support it. While growing acceptance is steadily putting them back on foundations…

      It is still possible to build for lower cost but most people don’t understand how their choices effect the costs and/or are unwilling or unable to make the changes required to achieve a significant lower cost. Some people do have special needs that can’t be met at lower costs, so it’s not a simple problem to solve.

      But supply and demand can work both ways, if we reach the point that we can mass produce homes then the costs can be significantly reduced. Mind, another reason for higher housing costs is the simple fact the population has more than doubled but the housing growth has stagnated for decades and we’ve increasingly limited much of the population to high density areas in cities over that period, which has forced people into apartments and inefficient use of resources… The trend is reversing as more people move out of cities but there’s a substantial need to change the fundamental ways of our society before real change happens and a lot more people need to become aware of what actually effects cost and the system we live under to make informed decisions…

      Otherwise we keep going back to the status quo…

  • Marie
    April 13, 2020, 10:40 pm

    How much is this extra wide tiny home

    • Natalie C. McKee
      April 14, 2020, 3:15 pm

      The website says $99,757.

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