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Two-Bedroom Tiny House with a Home Office

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The “Lénai” is the newest version of the 36′ Bunkhouse model from Indigo River Tiny Homes. Custom-built for a client, this iteration has an office/sitting room in the gooseneck, with a spare bedroom on the first floor.

A galley kitchen takes up most of the main area, with a full bathroom on one end with a storage loft overhead. There’s space for a fold-up table and storage under the stairs. What do you think of this layout?

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Custom 36-ft. Tiny House with an Office and Spare Bedroom for Guests!

A galley kitchen takes up a large chunk of the main living area.

That bench is designed for a folding table.

Shoe storage under the door is perfect!

The stacking washer and dryer will fit here.

A pocket door next to the pantry goes into the bathroom.

Linen storage over the toilet.

Beautiful subway tiles and a full bathtub.

There’s a bedroom on the first floor.

A built-in wardrobe for clothing storage.

This was an upgraded storage bed.

Here’s the gooseneck bedroom!

Here’s her sitting room and office.

Yet more built-in storage.

Oodles of windows!

This is her queen-sized bed.

The second loft provides lots of storage!

Take a look at the floor plan!

VIDEO: 2 Bedroom Tiny Home w/ a Master Suite


  • “Lénai”: Newest 36′ Bunkhouse model from Indigo River Tiny Homes
  • Custom-built with home office/sitting room in gooseneck & spare bedroom on 1st floor
  • Galley kitchen dominates main area, full bathroom, storage loft, fold-up table space
  • Functional features: bench with folding table, shoe storage, stacking washer/dryer
  • Thoughtful design: pocket door to bathroom, linen storage, subway tiles, full bathtub
  • First-floor bedroom with built-in wardrobe, upgraded storage bed
  • Gooseneck bedroom, sitting room/office, ample built-in storage
  • Abundant natural light with numerous windows, queen-sized bed, second loft
  • Specs: 36′ L x 8’6″ W x 13.5′ H, 306 sq. ft. (official), 347 sq. ft. (including lofts)
  • Downstairs bedroom, gooseneck queen bed, well-equipped kitchen, SIPs, traveler’s package

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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.

Latest posts by Natalie C. McKee (see all)

{ 6 comments… add one }
  • annon
    August 12, 2023, 9:17 am

    I guess each to their own. I’d want a living room area where I could sit with friends but if she is a loner and never invites people to her house I guess it would suit.

  • Karen
    August 13, 2023, 4:38 pm

    This one would be absolutely perfect for me. I love the layout. The office is a wonderful bonus.

  • W
    January 19, 2024, 2:13 pm

    But what happens to the head of the person sleeping on the inside of the queen bed on the ground floor?

    • James D.
      January 20, 2024, 1:13 pm

      Same as in a loft, they’d have to be careful but chances are only one person would sleep there normally.

  • Kate
    January 21, 2024, 12:01 pm

    How they heck would you get up to the loft storage? There’s no rail for a ladder.
    Also, having that ledge in the bunkhouse bedroom would make it a challenge to lift the bed for the storage AND changing the sheets.

    Other than that, there isn’t much I’d change. Personally, I would want a shower only no tub; smaller basin sink in bathroom; fold up or down table for dining instead of bench.

    • James D.
      January 25, 2024, 2:52 pm

      There’s a lot more types of ladders than just the one’s that are built to work with a rail.

      Typically, for storage, most people use easy to store away ladders like the telescoping type that can be compact enough to easily fit in the back of a closet or even inside an under cabinet or small corner space.

      Rail/hook types are usually for sleeping lofts, which would be accessed far more regularly than a storage loft. Typically, it makes the ladder more stable but also more permanent and less easily usable in other locations. Like, there’s the whole catwalk like shelving between that space and the other side of the home that an easy to move around ladder would be more ideal for using for additional storage.

      While you’re assuming the storage bed needs to be lifted to access the storage. It could just be drawers or open under bed storage space that doesn’t require the bed to be lifted to access. Though, a lift that is hinged at the ledge side could still open more than enough for easy access…

      Changing the sheets would be an issue but there are numerous ways to cope, like just pulling the mattress out a bit to change the sheets and then push it back to finish. Especially, if it’s a light weight mattress.

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