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Urban Park Max: Ultra Modern Park Model Tiny Home by Tru Form Tiny


While “modern farmhouse” is all the rage in design these days, Tru Form Tiny also caters to those who want a more urban design for their tiny homes. The Urban Park Max is 37×10 and features a minimalist exterior, shed-style roof, and oodles of windows.

There’s a downstairs bedroom with walls of windows to let in tons of natural light. An L-shaped kitchen, luxury bathroom, and cozy living finish the place off. What do you think of this?

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37 Ft. Tiny House on Wheels w/ Ground Floor Bedroom and Luxury Finishes

Urban Park Max 10

Images: TruForm Tiny

Just before the bedroom, there’s a cozy living room!

Urban Park Max 3

Images: TruForm Tiny

Modern L-shaped kitchen with tile backsplash

Urban Park Max 5

Images: TruForm Tiny

The beautiful woodwork in the open shelving.

Urban Park Max 4

Images: TruForm Tiny

Oven, undermount sink and little cube window.

Urban Park Max 6

Images: TruForm Tiny

There’s a second loft bedroom as well.

Urban Park Max 7

Images: TruForm Tiny

Beautiful vanity in the bathroom.

Urban Park Max 2

Images: TruForm Tiny

The bedroom has giant glass windows.

Urban Park Max 9

Images: TruForm Tiny

The white exterior contrasts with black trim and natural wood.

Urban Park Max 8

Images: TruForm Tiny

I love the way the doors fold away.

Urban Park Max 1

Images: TruForm Tiny

Description:

Love the idea of a spacious park model, but looking for another design option from the modern farmhouse exterior? The Urban Park Max is sleek, simple, spacious and ultra-modern with unique rooflines, standing seam metal siding, wood accents and maximum windows for a tiny home with contemporary curb appeal.

A main floor bedroom features a cabinet closet and corner windows, and the loft offers a second “bedroom” loft, suitable for a small family, couple or single. Tiny homes are a HIT with vacation rentals, nightly or longer term, and this park model would be the perfect addition to your private property as a home extension, or parked on its own for full-time living.

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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 }
  • Husabergchamp
    November 14, 2022, 11:25 am

    I love Park models and the extra width. They feel like a traditional home but can be relocated if need be. I’ve stayed in a few as a guest. A bit pricey but then a lot of higher end Tiny homes are. Plenty of storage and comfortable family rooms.

  • David Pedersen
    November 14, 2022, 2:12 pm

    I like this house. But add some complementary colors to the wood. The wood is fine. But it has been presented as way too much brown on brown. Add some more light greens and a bit of red and yellow in some way – blankets, pillows, posters etc. It looks a bit too sterile due to the dark values of the colors.

  • Linda Baker
    November 14, 2022, 4:08 pm

    I’ll never understand why corner cabinets with lazy Susan type shelves aren’t used more – such a waste of storage space – Park Models make so much sense for seniors like me – nice job

    • James D.
      November 14, 2022, 4:35 pm

      Well, there’s the added cost and the fact not everyone feels a lazy Susan is actually a good way to use that space. Especially, as not everything will fit/work with a lazy Susan. Some are expensive to maintain and lack flexibility. There still remains unused space and they are hard to clean. While the lower cost ones are prone to fail or need to be adjusted occasionally.

      Versus just putting something there that doesn’t require regular access, like the water heater, or access it from a different direction, like making it an exterior compartment, or utilizing one of the many alternatives to a lazy Susan, or making the whole corner open for easier access… It’s just not something everyone will agree on or even consider that there’s any really good solution and would rather just avoid dealing with corners… But, as I often say, there’s always trade offs and reasons people make different choices.

  • Michael
    November 14, 2022, 10:57 pm

    Park models have always been less expensive than THOW. The builder isn’t really a manufacturer of these.
    Many park models are 14 ft wide and can’t towed using their own wheels.
    This one doesn’t seems to me as a park model it’s more an oversized THOW and the price is in their range rather than the park model one.
    I agree with James about using corners for storage. It’s really a matter of cost although tiny spaces are in need of using every cubic inch.
    Indeed the modern style fits more into my taste but I don’t like brown at all and agree with David.
    The outward folding doors are nice but is has it cost. I don’t see really a need for it. Standard outward opening French doors have a similar effect and are cheaper.
    I don’t like lofts at all. They are cramped, cost more and aren’t suitable for FL climate because hot air is always moving upwards. For occasionally guests a foldout couch in the living area would fit the purpose.
    As usual the bar type sitting arrangement isn’t my thing. I would prefer a fold down table allowing to enjoy a meal facing each other.
    Anyway, the courage of True Form Tiny to present something different is out of question. Well done.

    • James D.
      November 15, 2022, 9:01 pm

      “Park models have always been less expensive than THOW.”

      Yes and no, Park Models are part of the RV market, but most are just not being custom built like THOWs usually are, along with fewer details as they don’t push for usage of every square inch (storage stairs is rare in Park Models for example), and mass production in factories has a lower per unit cost than one off builds. However, custom building for Park Models actually costs more than THOWs and they can easily exceed $200K price range.

      This builder is a THOW builder, but they’re also RVIA certified and followed ANSI A119.5, the same as a Park Model RV… It’s just also a custom/designer THOW build but it would be recognized as a Park Model…

      If interested, they recently released a video on their YT channel with their designer and goes over what influenced the design choices and the thinking behind them for the Max model they built for their client…

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