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Viking 2 Tiny House on Wheels by Voyager Houses


Is the sequel even better than the original? I suppose it depends on who you ask, but this second version of the “Viking” model by Voyager houses has a lot going for it. In this iteration, they have a larger wall of separation between the dining and sleeping area, and there’s the addition of a cozy wood stove!

This one has a shelving unit in place of the original washer/dryer combo, which works great if you have access to another laundry source. It looks like this home is nestled on a farm with a greenhouse and a “big house,” and is likely used as an Airbnb or guest accommodations. What do you think of the Viking series?

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The Viking 2 Modern Tiny House

Viking 2 Voyager Houses 9

Images via Voyager Houses

I love the “sails” they used here for shade.

Viking 2 Voyager Houses 13

Images via Voyager Houses

A perfect spot for an outdoor lunch.

Viking 2 Voyager Houses 12

Images via Voyager Houses

It looks really cool at night, and how do you like this corner window?

Viking 2 Voyager Houses 8

Images via Voyager Houses

Nordic pine inside, with dark cabinetry.

Viking 2 Voyager Houses 11

Images via Voyager Houses

You can see the partition here.

Viking 2 Voyager Houses 10

Images via Voyager Houses

Flip-up table for mealtime.

Viking 2 Voyager Houses 6

Images via Voyager Houses

The cozy bed on the other side. It’s perfect!

Viking 2 Voyager Houses

Images via Voyager Houses

There’s even a wood-burning stove here.

Viking 2 Voyager Houses 3

Images via Voyager Houses

Another look at the kitchen area.

Viking 2 Voyager Houses 4

Images via Voyager Houses

What do you like most about it so far?

Viking 2 Voyager Houses 2

Images via Voyager Houses

Storage next to the shower stall.

Viking 2 Voyager Houses 8

Images via Voyager Houses

You can see the “big house” off in the distance.

Viking 2 Voyager Houses 5

Images via Voyager Houses

Highlights:

Size (exterior)
7.20 X 2.52 X 3.95 meters (thanks to ingeniosity, this is now enough)
Weight
3.5 Tones (can be towed with a B+E driving license)
Wood
NORDIC PINE
Insulation
ROCKWOOL / SHEEP WOOL (highly effective for temperature & sound isolation)
Heating System
ELECTRIC
Water Heating
ELECTRIC
Trailer
VLEMMIX / AL-KO (Top Rated in Europe – safe and reliable)

Dimensions in feet and weight in pounds

  • 24′ x 8′ x 13′
  • 7,000 lbs. (approximately)

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Our big thanks to Pavelina 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.

Latest posts by Natalie C. McKee (see all)

{ 4 comments… add one }
  • Eric
    May 22, 2022, 2:30 am

    …and that looks suspiciously like an induction stove top. A first for Tinyhousetalk methinks.

    • James D.
      May 22, 2022, 3:25 am

      First? Nope, seen many times before going back years… Just harder to use them off-grid and still plenty of people who prefer gas…

      • Eric
        May 22, 2022, 5:37 pm

        …possibly, my memory ain’t what it used to be. Except I won’t use gas, seen, and experienced far too many accidents with them.
        My sister used to have gas in her home. She went induction because of the danger of gas. Especially after 2 incidents 1 of which very nearly cost her life.
        Induction can also be used in tiny homes quite easily. Maybe your harder and my harder don’t quite match up. But I agree with you on plenty of people preferring gas, but, they might change their mind if they used induction. Look at the benefits. No naked flame to set fire to all manner of things. Instant heat, as does gas. No bottles to fill up with gas (a BIG plus from my point of view) and the space they take up. And in tiny homes they could get away with 1 or 2 elements because, in the main, there are usually a maximum of 3 occasionally 4 people.

        • James D.
          May 22, 2022, 6:26 pm

          Yes, the dangers of gas becomes increasing a issue as homes become more air-tight. Something that becomes clearer once people start learning about home chemistry and home performance, and it can become even more of a concern in a small and confining space. While it’s one of the reasons proper venting in the kitchen is becoming mandated in the building codes.

          However, doesn’t change there’s still many people who just prefer cooking with gas and will continue to choose that option even when they’re aware of the negatives.

          While difficulty is very simply that not every tiny home will have the proper set up to support cooking with electricity no matter how efficient. Especially, when living off-grid where they have to provide their own power and cooking is often not the only need to be supported.

          Mind, Induction requires a minimum of 1800W to support its full cooking capacity and that can go up the more cooking elements it has to support. If you want a four-element induction each having a maximum power of 1.8KW. The power output would be 4* 1.8= 7.2KW. That would require an AMPS of 7200/240= 30 AMPS.

          While tiny houses, especially those on wheels, may have only a total of 30/50A service for 120v. Some may even just be connected to an extension cord to a main house that’s just on a 15/20A circuit and that has to power everything in the tiny house. Similarly, those off-grid may only have a small set up that’s only providing enough power for a small fridge, lights, and powering small personal electronics but can’t support anything that generates significant heat.

          So it’s those who I’m referring to with “harder to use”…

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