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Vermont Stone Cottage on a Farm

This little stone cottage in Vermont is off-grid vacationing at its finest. You’ll have hot and cold running water, but no WiFi and not much cell service. The one-room cottage sits on a New England farm and you’ll feel like you’re in the middle of a Robert Frost poem.

There’s a bathroom with a shower and Separette toilet, a kitchen with a sink, cooler, and two-burner cooktop, and you can eat at the old wooden table or sit on the comfy couch.

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Primitive Vermont Cabin on a Farm

Off Grid One Room Stone Cottage in Vermont. 4

Images via Erica/Airbnb

Living, Dining, and Bedroom all in one.

Off Grid One Room Stone Cottage in Vermont. 11

Images via Erica/Airbnb

The kitchen with a two-burner cooktop.

Off Grid One Room Stone Cottage in Vermont. 10

Images via Erica/Airbnb

A cooler under the sink.

Off Grid One Room Stone Cottage in Vermont. 9

Images via Erica/Airbnb

All you need to cook and enjoy basic meals.

Off Grid One Room Stone Cottage in Vermont. 8

Images via Erica/Airbnb

The bathroom is in the left corner of the photo below.

Off Grid One Room Stone Cottage in Vermont. 6

Images via Erica/Airbnb

Twinkle lights make the bedroom cozy.

Off Grid One Room Stone Cottage in Vermont. 5

Images via Erica/Airbnb

Shower and Separette composting toilet.

Off Grid One Room Stone Cottage in Vermont. 7

Images via Erica/Airbnb

Absolutely idyllic location!

Off Grid One Room Stone Cottage in Vermont. 3

Images via Erica/Airbnb

Chickens may come to visit.

Off Grid One Room Stone Cottage in Vermont. 2

Images via Erica/Airbnb

The cottage sits on a New England farm

Off Grid One Room Stone Cottage in Vermont

Images via Erica/Airbnb


Have you ever wanted to stay in a fairy tale stone cottage? Ever wanted to try off-grid living? Now is your chance! This off-grid cottage is a local landmark and the most charming thing you’ve ever seen. It’s deluxe and off-grid at the same time.

Hot and cold running water, state-of-the art Scandinavian separating toilet, cooktop, luxury foam mattresses, solar lights, and a food cooler (no fridge, no oven). No wifi, lots of birds and trees.

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Our big thanks to Erica for sharing!🙏

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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.
{ 4 comments… add one }
  • Lee Ann Rorex
    February 7, 2022, 1:14 pm

    Lovely little house!

  • Linda
    February 7, 2022, 11:30 pm

    How charming. I love it!!!

  • Donna Rae
    February 8, 2022, 2:15 pm

    Such a lovely home and property! Love that turquoise color inside!!! Could have been dark but the light ceiling and the lights that shine on those gorgeous walls really brighten it up. My only complaint, really, are the kitchen cabinets. I love the kind of wood they are and the color is great, of course, but I have never understood why anyone would think it was a good idea to have open shelves with cloth curtains instead of regular cabinets. Maybe it saves a couple of inches in space but whatever you put in them will always get dusty, no matter how often you clean and vacuum, and those quaint curtains will always need washing and ironing. Some people may really like that because it adds to the primitive feel but this is a personal preference that I would insist on…thinking of living in it, not just visiting. Overall, this is a terrific little home. I can see myself living in it.

    • James D.
      February 8, 2022, 10:42 pm

      Well, it’s not always by choice but simple practicality… Especially, when you’re building with reclaimed materials and DIY’ing most of everything.

      For example, it’s hard to make cabinet doors if you have no hinge hardware to attach them with and making your own is an advance skill beyond most DIY’ers… There’s also typically a cost involved and cabinets can cost a heck of a lot more than a curtain…

      Off-grid also can mean unconditioned and as wood will move cabinet doors may not stay aligned and work properly all of the time.

      Besides, in a breezy home dust can get everywhere, even inside closed cabinets…

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