≡ Menu

Villa Max Tiny House w/ Enclosed Porch

This is the Villa Max Tiny House. It’s a 10ft wide tiny house on wheels by Tru Form Tiny.

I don’t know about you, but I always love it when tiny home builders build park models. This one is 28ft long including the enclosed porch and 10ft wide. So what do you think of this tiny house?

Don’t miss other awesome tiny homes like this – join our FREE Tiny House Newsletter for more!

10ft Wide Villa Max Tiny House by Tru Form Tiny (FOR SALE)

Villa Max Tiny House by Tru Form Tiny 001

Images via Tru Form Tiny

Villa Max Tiny House by Tru Form Tiny 002

Images via Tru Form Tiny

Villa Max Tiny House by Tru Form Tiny 003

Images via Tru Form Tiny

Villa Max Tiny House by Tru Form Tiny 004

Images via Tru Form Tiny

Villa Max Tiny House by Tru Form Tiny 005

Images via Tru Form Tiny

Villa Max Tiny House by Tru Form Tiny 006

Images via Tru Form Tiny

Villa Max Tiny House by Tru Form Tiny 008

Images via Tru Form Tiny

Villa Max Tiny House by Tru Form Tiny 009

Images via Tru Form Tiny

Villa Max Tiny House by Tru Form Tiny 0010

Images via Tru Form Tiny

Villa Max Tiny House by Tru Form Tiny 0011

Images via Tru Form Tiny

Villa Max Tiny House by Tru Form Tiny 0012

Images via Tru Form Tiny

Villa Max Tiny House by Tru Form Tiny 0013

Images via Tru Form Tiny

Villa Max Tiny House by Tru Form Tiny 0014

Images via Tru Form Tiny

Villa Max Tiny House by Tru Form Tiny 0015

Images via Tru Form Tiny

Villa Max Tiny House by Tru Form Tiny 0016

Images via Tru Form Tiny

Villa Max Tiny House by Tru Form Tiny 0017

Images via Tru Form Tiny

Villa Max Tiny House by Tru Form Tiny 0018

Images via Tru Form Tiny

Villa Max Tiny House by Tru Form Tiny 0019

Images via Tru Form Tiny

Villa Max Tiny House by Tru Form Tiny 0020

Images via Tru Form Tiny

Villa Max Tiny House by Tru Form Tiny 0021

Images via Tru Form Tiny


  • It’s for sale, viewable by appointment in Dillon Beach, California
  • 10ft wide x 28ft long living area (includes enclosed porch)
  • Removable trailer tongue
  • Custom skirting attachment points
  • The living room can accommodate a fold-out couch or even a bed and function as a studio
  • Large awning over the main entry
  • Large enclosed porch
  • Price is $158,500, 2 units available
  • (furniture and decor are not included)

Learn more

Tru Form Tiny For Sale | Tru Form Tiny | Contact

You can share this using the e-mail and social media re-share buttons below. Thanks!

If you enjoyed this you’ll LOVE our Free Daily Tiny House Newsletter with even more!

You can also join our Small House Newsletter!

Also, try our Tiny Houses For Sale Newsletter! Thank you!

More Like This: Tiny Houses | Builders | Park Model Tiny Houses | For Sale

See The Latest: Go Back Home to See Our Latest Tiny Houses

The following two tabs change content below.


Alex is a contributor and editor for TinyHouseTalk.com and the always free Tiny House Newsletter. He has a passion for exploring and sharing tiny homes (from yurts and RVs to tiny cabins and cottages) and inspiring simple living stories. We invite you to send in your story and tiny home photos too so we can re-share and inspire others towards a simple life too. Thank you!
{ 16 comments… add one }
  • Avatar Bill Burgess
    August 12, 2019, 1:19 pm

    Why would you do that? A factory Park Model 12′ wide takes about the same moving permitting and can be had for 1/5 the cost? True some superior materials are being used, but not enough to justify five times the cost(IMHO) for less square footage…Even if you upgraded your factory Park Model with the goodies you are only talking 1/2 the price…You know what they say, pretty sells….

    • Avatar Kathy Handyside
      August 15, 2019, 9:17 pm

      Exactly! The original idea behind the tiny house movement was to make housing affordable and enable people to lower their living expenses. It seems the tiny house movement has moved from its original idea.

  • Avatar Sherry
    August 12, 2019, 1:59 pm

    Outrageous price……can buy a single family home somewhere in the burbs for that cost…this is called Greed, plain and simple.

    • Avatar James D.
      August 13, 2019, 12:27 am

      Things to consider and understand when it comes to pricing…

      1) When comparing to traditional Park Models, understand they are really RV’s and are not constructed to residential standards. Since, Park Model RV’s stick to the RV building code and that’s why they can never exceed 400 Sq Ft by law. Otherwise they could be built to the HUD building code and could then go up to over 3000 Sq Ft, the same as Manufactured Houses.

      So it’s more than just a difference of materials as tiny houses aren’t limited to the RV building code and can be built to far higher standards. Meaning there can be a much higher upper limit for what you’re actually getting… Better durability, lower maintenance, better energy efficiency, more features and amenities, etc.

      This particular unit was specifically made for near seaside use. So has more robust weather proofing (aluminum roofing, metal window pans, upgraded vapor barrier, upgraded paint, rain screen, etc.) than a standard home would have… Along with high end materials like quartz counter tops, etc. that are also very low maintenance and very durable. So you can use it like a beach house and it’ll be fine for decades…

      2) Prices in the housing market aren’t always a direct reflection of the cost to build a house. It’s more like the stock market where prices can go up and down all the time depending on multiple variables of the economy, population density, etc. So prices will vary but the reasons why some will be lower will include things like bad local economy, lack of good jobs in the area, bad locations, lack of nearby resources, hidden costs, etc. Along with varying ranges of build quality, features, and amenities…

      Even two different houses built to the same selling price can have very different build qualities and cost of ownership..

      While the product market is more based on what you’re actually getting and what it cost to provide you with that product…

      So there’s actually a lot of things to consider when comparing housing options and seeing where Tiny Houses actually compare…

      3) Most tiny houses are custom build and it should be understood custom is usually the most expensive way to build…

      It’s just like comparing a custom furniture maker to a say Ikea when Ikea can sell furniture for less than what just the materials will cost the custom furniture maker. There are reasons people would still choose a custom furniture maker but it comes at a cost and that’s true of anything custom built, including houses.

      Custom has virtually no economy of scale to reduce costs and will typically use more expensive materials and involve up to multiple times the amount of labor because it will usually involve more craftsmanship, artisanship, and attention to details.

      Typical custom built house will cost 2x or more, up into the millions, than a regular spec house and much more than a tract house, which are the houses specifically built for minimum cost as the priority… The only thing cheaper would be a mass produced house and that can get the cost down to a fraction of building a house one at a time.

      So how the house is built will play a big part in how much it will cost and the difference can be very substantial as well as effect what kind of house you end up with…

      On one end of the cost spectrum you have mass production which is the lowest cost but gives you the fewest options, tends to be overly generic, etc. versus custom that will be the most costly but can achieve the highest quality, pays the most attention to details, can involve craftsmanship and artisan workmanship, and allows it to be personalized to the owner and no one else…

      Size has never been the only variable on the cost of housing. Since houses are not being all built to equal standards or designed the same way. Just like anything else, the details matter as to what it will cost and those details can be very different from one house to the next.

      On the low end, a Tract house will be built very close to the minimum required by the building codes vs custom that will typically far exceed those codes.

      It’s like the difference from building a house that will last maybe 30 years before it either gets a massive renovation or gets torn down and replaced vs a house that is built to last for generations up to around 500 years or more… And that’s only one of many examples in how the houses can differ…

      Like most home owners are paying thousands every year, the national average is over $9000, on just some of the hidden costs of their homes and it’s going to cost them up to multiple times what they originally paid for the house over the next 30 years or so… More for some as there’s a reasons why some properties are called money pits…

      So details matter and there are always trade offs… It’s just a question of being aware of them to understand what you’re actually paying for, as well as understand what effect each of our choices will have… Since custom isn’t something that will be forced on you, it’s what you specifically choose and it effects what you actually end up with in the end…

  • Avatar Kathi Edge
    August 13, 2019, 8:48 am

    Like everything but not having a first floor bedroom and the outrageous price. While I agree with James D. in the fact there are a lot of things to consider between custom Tiny Homes and stock Park Models as far as quality of workmanship (perhaps) and materials used, but I’d much rather have a nice looking Park Model that has everything I need at 1/2 the price (or less) than this. JMHO

    • Avatar James D.
      August 14, 2019, 1:50 am

      Depends, if it’s something you can actually live in and you won’t have any legal issues doing so then it can be a viable option. Just like full timing it in an RV can be an option. But that’s not the case everywhere. Park Models are officially considered RV’s and only intended for recreational usages. So have the same limitations on full time living as other RV’s… Even places that allow Tiny Houses as a ADU, for example, will still usually block any sort of RV…

      While how it’s built is still a consideration for where you are going to live because something built for recreational usage will typically not do that well in more extreme climates/weather conditions, as another reason it may not work for everyone.

      Also, long term costs can be much higher… Getting it at a lower cost mainly helps if your long term costs don’t rise but if they do that can easily negate the initial lower cost and end up costing more over time. Since how it’s built effect things like how much maintenance it requires, durability, longevity of the home, cost of utilities, how much heating and cooling it’ll require, lifestyle it can support, etc.

      Since, long term costs can add up to multiple times what it cost to purchase the home, they can have a much bigger impact on people’s finances.

      Mind, also that unlike the Tiny House market, the RV industry doesn’t really cater to environmentalism, sustainability, or ensuring a healthy home environment that won’t expose you to chemicals, VOCs, etc. Even the traditional housing market doesn’t really cater to all of those as well…

      Avoiding things like sick house syndrome, people dealing with chemical sensitivity, money pit homes, blight, oppressive HOA’s, high costs of living, etc. are also reasons why people are looking for alternatives and not just the initial cost of the home…

      So, if it works for you then great but it’s not something I would suggest as a guaranteed option for everyone but there are always trade offs and nothing is going to be perfect or work equally well for everyone…

  • Avatar Peggy D.
    August 13, 2019, 2:12 pm

    While I understand what James D is saying, I think he took it to the highest degree. I have seen park models that are built with very nice amenities at a much lower cost. Also, I would not consider this home to be “custom” as they have two available at the moment. While it might be a higher grade of workmanship, if you are making more than one of them, I wouldn’t consider it “custom”.

    • Avatar James D.
      August 14, 2019, 1:21 am

      It’s custom as long as each and every one can be unique, which is usually the case as long as they’re being hand made one at a time. Custom builders can still make multiples, it’s more about how it’s built… Like custom will also be something that can be DIY built…

      While traditional Park Models are a manufactured product, which are built in factories and assembled on assembly lines. So they have the economy of scale to help reduce cost, along with being built to lower standards that make them a cheaper product. But are not something you can just DIY build and RVIA will specifically never support a DIY build…

      Though, another difference, while RV’s are typically lower cost and even new units can usually be sold for thousands less than the MSRP, but the RV industry actually charges more for actual custom work and higher standards.

      Like RV’s with actually 4 season level of insulation, with walls over 3″ thick walls, etc. generally start over $100K and custom will typically take them to $300K and higher on up into the millions with the highest going ever $3 million…

      While certain brands of RV’s can sell for more than an equivalent size tiny house as well. Like a brand new Airstream will typically cost more than an equivalent size Tiny House even though they are still not built for true 4 season use. Though, they do take about twice the number of work hours to build than most other RV’s and won’t depreciate rapidly like most other RV’s…Even after a few years people can usually sell them for around what they bought them for…

      So price comparisons are actually pretty complicated, especially if you want to make actual apples to apples comparisons… I think most people are just used to certain prices because most of what we buy are mass produced products and most people never have to deal with variables like economy of scale or considered what can actually make the prices go way up… Unless it’s done in a specific way, it’s actually a lot more costly to do than many people assume…

      Commercial builders also have to do things like cover health insurance for all their workers, have insurance before they can do any work, pay for licenses, etc,,, I’m pretty sure, people would be surprised by the number of builders who go out of business because they weren’t making enough to keep the business going.

      A lot of these higher cost homes cost more because of what people are asking the builders to build. There are actually many builders who try to sell lower cost homes but the problem is they’re not selling enough of them and ultimately builders have to build what sells or they simply won’t have a business any more…

      Another problem is coverage… Builders like Incredible Tiny Homes have been around for over 2 years now and built around 200 custom homes. They’re a custom budget builder with prices starting as low as $15K but lots of people have no idea they even exist… Partly because most people want to look at the higher priced homes…

      Mind, also the propensity for people to criticize the lower cost homes and even their owners, which is one of the reasons people don’t always share images of their homes and we’re actually only seeing a small percentage of what’s out there…

      Again, it’s complicated…

      • Avatar Peggy D.
        August 14, 2019, 1:02 pm

        At the risk of another 20 minute dissertation from you, I have to say again, I understood what you are saying. There, I have acknowledged your post. I however, have a difference of opinion with you. That doesn’t mean that my opinion is invalid or wrong. It means that it is different. Now I understand that you seem to think you know so much more than anyone else could or does. And maybe that’s true. But, just because we differ in opinion, doesn’t mean you have the right to put our opinions down and “school” us as it were.

        So to you I say, I hope you have a wonderful day. I hope you are happy in your knowledge. I hope you put it to good use. I also hope you learn to take others opinions a little lighter. And I hope you learn to agree to disagree on occasion. Thank you and have a nice day.

        • Avatar Patti Lange
          August 17, 2019, 11:10 am


  • Avatar James D.
    August 14, 2019, 2:05 pm

    I meant no offense, I’m just old fashion and believe that in the open exchange of ideas that when people disagree that they discuss it before declaring their opinions irreconcilable and immutable. Especially, on topics involving something that can dramatically effect people’s lives and making proper informed decisions can be critical to avoiding the many problems that plague the housing market.

    But that’s just my opinion and I understand that you disagree and I just hope you understand where I’m coming from with this… Thank you for your time and have a nice day…

    • Avatar Deb
      August 15, 2019, 3:32 pm

      I have followed the Tiny House movement for years, and I’m sorry, but you are asking too much. Just because they have become popular, doesn’t mean people have to start making money like this on them. These homes are not a fad, they are to meant for people to pay off a home and live debt free. There is no difference between this and a normal home except it is priced as a “California” property.

  • Avatar Robert Aulicky
    August 14, 2019, 6:34 pm

    Hi James,
    It seems but I not quite sure but if you are building the house to IRC then the stairs are out of code. You do not have the headroom for the last step because you did not use a platform. Check if you are building under IRC15-18.

  • August 15, 2019, 6:16 pm

    I think the real subject here, is that the idea of a tiny house is to save money (usually). This home, while beautifully done, is really more for someone that considers the cost.. negligible. Nothing “tiny” about that cost, and in the end, for most people.. that’s the point being made here.

  • Avatar Toria
    August 15, 2019, 8:16 pm

    I’ve noticed since the tiny/small house movement has gained momentum, so have the prices to buy them, outrageous.

  • Avatar Sara
    August 19, 2019, 2:15 pm

    It’s a beautiful house. I like park models for the extra space. But I think the explanation for the inflated price is just excuses. I’ve seen park models with much better use of space, and eco-conscious materials. Perhaps you canget away with that price in California.

Leave a Comment

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

Next post:

Older post: