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Sol Haus Design’s 140 Sq. Ft. Tiny House: Would you live here?

This 140 square foot tiny house on wheels sits on a 20′ x 8′ utility trailer.

It’s designed to be self-sufficient and is the home of Vina Lustado at Sol Haus Design.

She will be using portable solar panels and passive solar heating/cooling approach to go off the grid.

The walls, ceilings, and floors are highly insulated to help with this and additional heating is provided by a propane gas fireplace.

Like most tiny homes this one has an upstairs sleeping loft with a big skylight so you can see the moon and stars before bedtime.

Unlike most skylights in tiny houses, this one can actually open to let in the breeze. Here, I’ll show you below:

Skylight that Opens in a Tiny House

Image: Sol Haus Design on Facebook

I encourage you to learn more about this tiny home and enjoy the rest of the tour (in photo and video) below:

Vina Installing the French Doors on her Tiny Home

Image: Sol Haus Design on Facebook

So how tiny is 140 sq. ft.? Great question. Here’s what Vina’s little house looks like next to a 400 sq. ft. home that- by the way- is made out of 100% reclaimed materials.

For those of you, like me, who have in the past wondered whether you should go tiny or small. Here they are side by side.

“Tiny vs Small” (400 sf and 140 sf side by side)

Tiny vs Small

Image: Sol Haus Design on Facebook

So let me show you the inside as Vina has done a fantastic job designing and building this little house. I think you’ll find the interior to be clean, minimalist, attractive, and yet still utilitarian.


Vina Lustado's Tiny House Interior

Image: Sol Haus Design on Facebook

As soon as you walk in through the french doors of the home you are greeted by the couch in the living room. To your right is a wonderful desk/table that faces a large window. Below the desk, there’s some storage space thanks to the pop-out design on the tongue of the trailer.

Tiny House Micro Kitchen

In the kitchen- as you can see- there’s plenty of cabinet storage and of course, you’ve got a small and efficient refrigerator with freezer. Let’s have a look from another angle.

Vina Lustado's Tiny House Interior

Image: Sol Haus Design on Facebook

That’s a Big Fireplace for a Tiny House

I know what you’re thinking. That’s a HUGE fireplace for a TINY house.

And I agree. But this is what she wanted and it’s actually not a real wood stove even though it looks just like one. She wanted the look and feel of a wood stove without having to chop wood in the winter so she went with this propane-powered fireplace and I actually think it’s great besides the amount of space it takes up.

The best part is that it has a soapstone top so you can always use it to heat your tea or soup or even cook on it. And it gets better..

It comes with a remote control so she can actually control the heat from the upstairs sleeping loft. Pretty nice, right?

A Smaller Propane Fireplace Alternative (Wall Mountable)

Still, if it were my choice, I’d go with a Dickinson marine fireplace for my tiny house unless I was building something in the 300-400 square feet and up range.

Lower Budget Heaters

If you wanna go low budget I’d consider one of these or these because they still work great in a small space (they just don’t LOOK as great) and they’ll cost you less than half the money.

Anyway, let me take you to Vina’s bathroom:

Little Bathroom in a Tiny House

Tiny house Bathroom

Image: Sol Haus Design on Facebook

There’s a nice window to let the natural light in. To the left is your shower which looks like one you’d find in a regular home. And to the right there’s a bench and storage for all your bathroom goodies.

Shower with Awning Window

Shower in a Tiny Home

Image: Sol Haus Design on Facebook

The shower is 30″ wide with a 6″ bench so the pan is 24″ x 24″.

Storage Area in the Bathroom

Storage in a Tiny Bathroom

Image: Sol Haus Design on Facebook

You might be asking, “where the heck is the toilet?”

Well- there’s a composting toilet inside the bench. You can see the hinges if you look close enough. Inside there’s storage to keep the sawdust, toilet paper, etc. And above you, there’s open shelving for more storage. Very nicely done, wouldn’t you say?

Frosted Window for Privacy (And how to DIY)

Sol Haus Design Tiny Bathroom

Image: Sol Haus Design on Facebook (Link Removed, original source: facebook.com/photo.php?fbid=612430608802862&set=a.442470012465590.99853.150148855031042&type=1&theater

The casement window here in the bathroom was frosted for privacy which I like. Wonder how you can do that yourself? Check out this DIY article on how to do just that over at Lifehacker. The video below also explains how to do it step by step and it’s relatively easy if you’ve ever done any painting or staining before.

How to Frost a Window for Privacy

More on Vina Lustado, Sol Haus Design, and her Tiny Home

Learn more about her on her about page at Sol House Design.

See more photos and learn more about the tiny house on this page.

If you’re interested in having Vina help you design your own tiny, small or even ‘normal-sized’ house you can start here.

How to Build Tiny Houses on Trailers Step by Step

Wondering how the heck you stick built houses are built onto utility trailers like this one?

I highly recommend this book and these videos because they show you how.. Step by step, in plain English.


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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!
{ 44 comments… add one }
  • LaMar
    November 3, 2013, 9:03 am

    Nice use of space. I think 8×20 is a great size for more permanent living situations. I am happy to see you explaining and promoting propane furnaces over wood stoves for these tiny houses. A wood stove would run you out and are difficult to control the temp and have serious safety concerns. Propane is cheap with all the NG we are producing and burns cleaner than wood.


    • Alex Pino
      November 3, 2013, 9:24 am

      Thanks LaMar!

  • alice h
    November 3, 2013, 10:21 am

    Now there’s a good example of a lounging area. That’s what side entry doors will do for you, along with not putting built ins on the wall opposite your sitting space and having a big window on the end wall above the table/desk. You could easily set up a couch good for main level sleeping. You could also set up a folding table in front of the couch and add a couple of folding chairs to host a dinner party where people face each other rather than sit in a line. Love the whitewashed plywood walls and the light finish on the cabinetry. If you check out her Facebook site you’ll see the fantastic glass panel on the pocket door for the bathroom. Excellent design that allows light into the main space from the bathroom window even with the door closed. Lots of thought went into this place and it shows. You can have form and function both.

  • mingling ideas
    November 3, 2013, 10:32 am

    I love this tiny house but I would like to know more about the 400 sq ft small house you used to show comparative size. Do you have alink to more info about it? Thanks

  • Cahow
    November 3, 2013, 10:36 am

    This is one of the most beautiful “tiny” homes I’ve ever seen on Alex’s site. Crisp, clean, thought out to the last degree…absolutely charming and livable. Cute, that she wanted a fireplace THAT large, for aesthetics. Honey, ya gotta go with what ‘floats your boat’! LOL If this were mine, I’d ditch the fireplace altogether and use a combination solar/wind to generate power…until I did a proper hook-up to the electric lines running to any property I bought. But, that’s me. I grew up Off Grid for 18 years of my life, as a child. I’ve served my time; now, it’s someone else’s turn.

    Could I LIVE here, meaning 24/7-365? Nope. Never. I psychologically require more width to survive in a home. Suffering from claustrophobia, as I do, and it only getting worse with age, the least width that I can live in is 12′ x 12′. I’ve done that dimension for a solid year and it was “doable” and also lends itself to being able to move furniture around, which is also something that I require to live in a home.

    However, if I were young, very single, and wanted to buy land to build a “small” home upon at a later date, then this size as a weekend retreat would be perfect. Decades ago, a boyfriend and I had a very tiny trailer off of the banks of the Mississippi River in Galena; I believe it was no more than 8′ x 12′, at best. We’d use it to sleep in and make cheap meals and when the weather was flawless, we’d sit outside and make meals over the fire while we hiked and skied Galena. But, when the two of us were forced to be INSIDE for hours on end, because of bad weather or one of us having a MONSTER tooth infection, it quickly lost it’s appeal.

    You’ve got to know your limits, mentally and physically, when you go truly “tiny”. If someone is sick or requires more sleep, having absolutely NO PLACE TO ESCAPE TO because it’s all one space sucks!

    I’m grateful for all the social living experiments I’ve lived in to know my limits. 😀

  • jerryd
    November 3, 2013, 1:45 pm

    I like it below mostly set up nicely.

    Though the front box needs to go as a leak source, too much labor, costs, etc. Much better would have been a rounded wall bay window style with the desk in it or better, a nice couch/bed creating much more sitting space.

    Sofa and wood stove replaced by 2 very comfortable chairs and some storage.

    The shower should be the same space as the toilet in this size space with a closet , etc instead.

    Nice desk but they can be made fit anywhere, even rise up out of the couch or down from the ceiling.

    I’d add a small 5-10’dia wind generator to the solar. Though just 1.5kw of PV could handle it including AC.

    Wind is nice for heating but few available in over 7′ dia that are affordable and don’t fall apart in under a week. If handy google axialflux or Hugh Piggott for info to fairly easily build one from scratch under $400.

    And of course few who live with loft berths like them for long. And require more heating, A/C, materials than a lower roof.

    • Cahow
      November 3, 2013, 2:24 pm

      jerryd wrote: “And of course few who live with loft berths like them for long. And require more heating, A/C, materials than a lower roof.”

      You’re 100% correct, jerryd, and I have the research to prove it! We own a 3-bedroom condo in the city and we have 1 of the three bedrooms: we rent the other two out to students attending DePaul University.

      Both bedrooms are identical sq.ft.: 8’x10′. One has a floor to ceiling/wall-to-wall closet, so I guess that makes it 8′ x 13′, even though you don’t live in that 3 feet depth. But, it does mean that that vast amount of space eliminates the need for much furniture.

      The other bedroom, with a normal closet, has a HUGE loft: 6′ x 10′ with a 5 foot ceiling to the loft. For the past 10 years we rented it, not ONE single female tenant has stayed in that room for more than a year! Even if they stay on with us, when the other identical sq.ft. bedroom opens up, they move into that one and end up staying for years!

      Although many of the girls state, “It’s always been my DREAM to sleep in a loft!”, the thrill is gone, the first time you’re “pissin’ in your pants” drunk or sick as a dog and have to navigate the step ladder up and down. This ladder is beyond secure: rubber grips on treads; handrails all the way up and a landing platform, too. But, 3 girls have missed the stairs when they were in a hurry and fallen on their arse. Three girl’s boyfriends refused to stay the night after they kept having to crawl over their honey to use the loo. And in a heat wave of 100+ degrees, the air conditioning doesn’t reach the loft and in the winter, the heat rises and suffocates the sleeper, so they end up sweating like a sauna in the loft when their room is 70 degrees, below.

      I know it can be done; I’ve read the blogs from folks who have tiny homes with lofts. But, they make for a rare breed, by my experience. Bravo to them that can do it, but after 10 years and countless girl students in that room, we’re ready to just rip it out and make it a normal bedroom again.

  • Sandra
    November 3, 2013, 4:03 pm

    Not really fond of this. I think it is sparse and bland. And no real kitchen. To live in a tiny space you need color and style. Too much wood…

    • Ralph Sly
      November 3, 2013, 5:49 pm

      I have to agree with you Sandra. A little sterile for me, I like the fire box, it will add some ambiance to the little place on cold winter evenings, and even the size doesn’t put me off, its more or less a good feature that will be enjoyed other than for purpose of heating. It could be nice for one person but too small for me.

      • Cahow
        November 3, 2013, 7:33 pm

        Sterile, you say? No one lives in it, yet!

        Let someone move in and then there’ll be C.O.L.O.U.R.!!! 😀

        Come on, Peeps! Some nice area rugs, art work and colourful dishes and no one will call it “sterile”. Besides, all marketing studies show that a “Neutal” palette sells a home faster than strong/bold colours.

        • Doc
          November 3, 2013, 8:51 pm

          Couldn’t agree with your posts more! Well thought out, nice space, definitely not bland! Like the little bump out. Love the bathroom, two windows! In a tiny house! Did not see her do it, but she describes opening and standing up in the skylight, how cool is that!? Of course here in Michigan you’d need a screen to keep out our state bird!

        • Ralph Sly
          November 3, 2013, 9:38 pm

          Yes, sterile and did you really look at the storage space. You couldn’t have because there is precious little. The question is “Could you live here and Cahow, you already admitted you could never but did consider it as “a weekend retreat would be perfect” Not for me, I would have to have out building to store toys and that defeats the purpose of living (a life) in a small space. Oh yes, I love the Kitchen and yes, some throw carpets for color would change some things but I doubt if that is the owners intent but I don’t know that either. I suck up and say, with continued respect and admiration with opinions of two of my favored commenter’s and debaters. I disagree and think Sandra hit it, however, I do not fully think there is too much use of wood for me. Just I; I like wood but not to excess and this is too small to do anything with excess. 140’ a toot would kill guests, thank god for the windows. I am a somewhat large man and have much larger friends (a few are tooters) and do not care to belly rub with my buddies unless they are female, “hum”, this might have merit but very little.

        • Cahow
          November 3, 2013, 11:58 pm

          Hey, Doc. I didn’t know you’re a fellow Michigander! And you’re only too correct about our State Bird and needing screens as soon as the weather hits 50 degrees!

          Dear Ralph: Ah-h-h, a good healthy debate is always welcome! And “Nope”, I never checked out the storage (meaning for clothes, I’m gathering) because that would always come WITH us, being that I see this space as a tidy Week-End retreat. The kitchen, though…I could cook-cook-cook all weekend long in that space! Rather than the wood burning stove, I’d stick a proper stove/oven in there and that would also add heat.

          When we had our weekend home on the river, we learned pretty quickly that you leave NO FABRIC of any sort behind in it! Constant humidity and mice..yikes!…made proper messes of sheets, duvets, towels, shoes, clothing…basically all things that can rot or be chewed. So, we’d bring clothing for the weekend along with towels and sheets, then truck it all back to the city to wash and put away. Hey, it’s less trouble to do that then to arrive at midnight and find your sheets turned into a baby mouse nursery! LOL

          I continue to welcome your insightful and comical observations. 😀

        • Alex Pino
          November 4, 2013, 9:37 am

          Very insightful! Would’ve hated to learn that on my own-the hard way- in the future. Thanks Cahow!

        • Alex Pino
          November 4, 2013, 9:39 am

          I know, I wish we could see the loft.. She said she’s getting professional shots done soon so I think we’ll get to see it in the near future. I still can’t imagine how you can stand in there but sounds great! 😀

        • Alex Pino
          November 4, 2013, 9:40 am

          So lucky to have you here commenting, Cahow! Thanks!

        • alice h
          November 4, 2013, 1:23 pm

          I know what you mean about fabrics and part time spaces. After 6 years of leaving my Boler unheated for long periods of time in the Pacific NW I’ve discovered a few things that work. As little cotton or other natural fabrics as possible, they get mildewy and gross very quickly and are the favourites of mice. Microfleece sheets are fantastic and feel warm right away. I can leave them on the bed and they stay reasonably fresh along with the sleeping bag and other fleece blankets. Pillows too. Keep clothes and linens in those plastic storage bags that you press or vacuum excess air out of. They stay dry and take up less space. Make sure they’re completely dry before you put them away, then store the bags in well sealed totes. On sunny days the first thing I do when I get to the trailer is air the bedding (and evict spiders). Seems like a bit of a fuss but I travel on public transit and on foot with all sorts of essentials packed on my rollator so need to keep baggage to a minimum.

          Use as many calcium chloride dehydrators as you need. There are various types, such as http://www.drizair.com/ They help keep the musty smell down too.

          Especially for trailers, maximise air circulation as much as possible and leave a small window partially open so it allows fresh air but not rain to get in.

          Sorry to offend any delicate sensibilities but mice are the enemy and a health hazard. Check out Hantavirus (Link Expired). I’ve finally got my place sealed up well enough to keep them out and luckily my neighbour’s cat has adopted my place as part of her territory. I will not share living space with rodents. You need to be fanatic about keeping food in mouse proof containers and it’s amazing what mice think is fair game for bedding. Toilet paper is a favourite, so make sure that’s kept under wraps. They really like gnawing on candles too. One chewed up the buttons on a TV remote one time, presumably I had left popcorn residue on it or something.

          Moths are also a menace so make sure you smack any that get in right away. Watch out for them as you go in and out of well lit spaces after dark. Excellent use for a TV – turn off all the lights and get a plainly lit screen going then wait for moths to land and smack them with a flyswatter. More fun than whack a mole. I also use a really great herbal anti-moth sachet with the added benefit of making the place smell great when you walk in.

        • Alex Pino
          November 4, 2013, 4:26 pm

          Thanks, Alice, very helpful!

        • Cahow
          November 6, 2013, 9:34 am

          Thanks so much for your kind words, Alex. YOU< do! You're tasked with coming up with interesting and exciting topics; all we need to do is be lazy gits and spew comments. (LOL) I'm such a FanGrrrl of your site! ~blush~

        • Alex Pino
          November 6, 2013, 5:09 pm

          😀 🙂

        • Ralph Sly
          November 5, 2013, 1:37 am

          I was pleasantly surprised with the state of mice when I arrived back to the shack after being away for over a year. I had put out a ton of mice poison and only one little one showed its face here since February. (I have to tell you the story of me with the packrat (a real one) sometime, what a fool he made of me and it was a hoot but I don’t think this is the venue to tell it) I kind of miss them! (Right) but my weekender use to always be a RV and had it packed to go all the time. Roll home and do the cleaning laundry and put it back in but in large plastic well sealed tubs. When someone said “I would like to go”, before they continued they would see me wondering to the RV and getting seated waiting for them to join me. That’s about all it takes to get me to travel.

          The map brief case was always near the table (pre GPS). An RV dedicated credit card with a healthy surplus already paid on it and a few hundred dollars for cash purchases and off we go. I don’t care where but if someone will enjoy it I certainly will. The words, “I wonder what is down that road” was always an excuse to find out. With the vacation house in Kelowna while living in Calgary we were never really away long enough to experience what you talk about so it’s a little beyond my comprehension. We more or less split the time between the two as I could run my company from either on the phone with well placed employees so with call forwarding no one really knew where I was or when I would show up, a little bit of a Sly thing, I didn’t really say that did I? It is amazing how these little things do get more doable as one reads more comments from others, Edison’s think tanks did have their usefulness and I guess these opinions could change the mind of a tight cheeked diehard. But, this vintage diehard dose need more space.

      • Sandra
        November 4, 2013, 12:27 am

        Even after re-looking I don’t really care for the interior. G1S plywood is not my idea of walls. The rest, I stand by my comment, bland. And I see no cooking device, so how is it livable unless you are parked next to a restaurant? There is no shot of the loft, but no bump outs, so must be fairly confined. I built one and yes; I made mistakes, but this looks a bit like a commercial bunkhouse to me.

        • Sandra
          November 4, 2013, 1:31 am

          Should mention though, it looks very well built and solid!

        • Ralph Sly
          November 4, 2013, 6:39 am

          Sandra, good eye, “no oven visible”. LOL. the stove top range is great for me to fry anything on. I use crock-pots mostly and veg a lot with salads and concoctions in steamers so could work in that kitchen well. I do love to cook and have the girth to prove it. As for the rest of your comments, I’m still in your corner.

  • November 4, 2013, 12:06 am

    hello all,

    thank you for all your comments. i’ve enjoyed reading them all. i’d like to address two things:

    1- the gas fireplace. the way i have it arranged, it actually doesn’t take up much space. it sits nicely at the corner, and it functions as a small countertop too. it can also heat up drinks and food during the cold winter days. from the beginning of designing my tiny house, i knew i wanted a real fireplace for ambience and as a heat source. it’s essential with nature.

    2- the clean, minimal style. a teeny tiny space can get very small very quickly and easily. i didn’t want to make it busy with lots of color and lots of different things going on. i wanted a calm peaceful space, letting light and nature be the focus of the space. all the visitors of the tiny house have been very surprised of the amount of space it has.

    there’s actually plenty of storage space: lots of cabinetry (even the toekick has drawers) in the kitchen, storage below the custom sofa, shelving in the bedroom loft, and more storage in the loft above the desk.

    i’ll be posting more professional photos later. these were just quick amateur shots. thanks so much for your interest!!

    • A
      November 4, 2013, 8:45 am

      I’d like to hear more about the passive cooling.

    • Sandra
      November 4, 2013, 11:27 am

      Vina, sorry, I was not dissing your little house. I built mine before I found this site and obviously made some mistakes. The thing is, if someone wants to build, they should read all opinions first. I did all sorts of things wrong that cost extra. Mine is 8.5 (8’6″) wide x 16′ foot. It sits higher as the axle in underneath. Weight was to much, so added two new axles! Yikes $3500 gone! I like you cabinetry very much..wish I had more. As to your heater, I find my ecstatically pleasing electric fireplace perfect. Even at the coldest temperature, low heats it in 10 minutes. Another poster suggested we wait until it has been lived in to comment on the look..
      I have a real range in mine. Paramount to living for real in a small space is the ability to cook, sleep, and have washroom facilities. A cooktop would not cut it for me. You can access my unit on this site (thanks Alex). Keywords: designer inspired tiny house

    • Ralph Sly
      November 5, 2013, 1:00 am

      Vina, don’t pay much attention to me; I love the kitchen, W/C and much of what you did, especially the fire box. I am an evening glass of wine and just veg type with someone near and dear to me to enjoy the evening of soft lights so that little fire would be a great addition to anything as a feature. I am anal about this tiny of a space to live in and tiny to me is 250’ off a trailer just for rather pudgy me who hasn’t realized I have long grown out of my cuteness. I am also a clothing hound, not that I have a vast class wardrobe but much of the same thing. I probably have 50 pairs of casual pants and well over a hundred T shirts and more jackets than I will ever find use for. A ton in weight of long sleeved shirts, sox and under garments that will outlive me so that makes me as bright as a 3 watt bulb; To live in this alone, I would have to have a loft over the living area as a rotary closet alone because I love to hang everything, press and starch all my shirts.
      If this was about a 100 feet larger, I would probably love it as much as my friends Cahow, Doc, probably Rev if he were here today and of curse Alice who I read every word I find her write, but this small of a space would never get a passing grade from me. Until I seen the next featured home in Alex’s collection of enquiries and there I become a little two faced because I do like it and its a few feet smaller than yours and I don’t want you to tell anyone but I could probably live in that. I suppose I should not remark or comment on these tiny of tiny houses because of a bias attitude. However, I am also a yappy individual so you’re stuck with me. I am also quite sensitive so if someone said shut up and go away, I probably would (sure I would), Age dictates the tolerance of space also and I have that to contend with so my remarks are probably directed toward that generation. As your skin still fits your frame and you do still have cuteness on your side, I hope you live very comfortable and happy here.

    • Alex Pino
      November 5, 2013, 4:46 pm

      Thanks Vina!

      • November 22, 2013, 10:17 am

        Thank you so much, Alex, for posting my Tiny House on your website. You did a wonderful job walking through all the features of the house! This is such a great resource for other tiny house lovers.

    • fred
      January 25, 2014, 8:45 pm

      what do you do when you follow an old country road then come up to an overpass that is 11.5 feet limit? that is #1 reason i rather build single level.

  • November 11, 2013, 10:40 pm

    I think I can go on living in a tiny house. If we make it as beautiful and the ventilation is correct, then there shouldn’t be any problems.

    • Alex Pino
      November 12, 2013, 8:27 pm

      True! Thanks John 🙂

  • Linda
    January 26, 2014, 12:11 am

    A little bit too modern for me… it feels cold and impersonal.

  • Mame
    May 13, 2014, 6:37 pm

    After a few months of lapping up like a hungry bear these deliciously looking tiny houses I believe I have come to the conclusion I could not live permanently long-term in one. Some of them are cute as buttons and contain some wonderful innovations but, for me, I would not be comfortable; I do require a little more space. I have to agree that this particular one, although finished very nicely and appearing solid enough, is just a tad too minimalist and utilitarian for my lifestyle.

    I would do very well, and in fact thrive, in a ‘small’ house though and the concept is very attractive to me. I did it for about 10 years in a ‘park model’, living alone, and had all amenities as well as plenty of space for storage without feeling ever that I was giving up quality of life issues to scale down from a large house. I loved it.

    I have thoroughly enjoyed reading the comments here and especially about the problems of loft sleeping — while I could easily come up with the bathroom difficulties and ladder living myself, the heating and ventilation problems never occurred to me. Good to know!

    Thank you, Alex, for continually coming up with great stuff to check out and dream about, some to even drool over 🙂

  • Celeste
    May 13, 2014, 8:10 pm

    I love all the houses Alex finds! They help keep me sane until my own tiny house can be built. (darn bills!) I also love the fireplace, its something I think I would add. Its all about what makes u happy. Some ppl love to cook (me), some like bread & jam (my room mate), so needless to say, our tiny houses would be vastly different! She would put up pictures & paintings & colourful rugs, I would get my daughter to help me draw a mural on a wall… Tiny houses are like the ppl who build them, unique & beautiful in their own right. Thanks to everyone who shares, hopefully I can share mine sooner rather than later. 🙂

  • LK
    December 4, 2014, 4:54 pm

    Love the clean lines of this design. I don’t know if I could live in a small space like this for a long period of time, but I do know that the visuals are not overwhelming – which would help me to relax in a small space. I will say it again – thank to you to all who put their homes on the site and thank you, Alex, for what you do!

  • C.
    December 15, 2014, 11:46 am

    Hi all,

    So I have been looking at these great houses, but I keep wondering about security…? What is going to keep someone from just – literally – driving off with your entire home?

  • edward
    April 27, 2015, 7:24 pm

    where is the comode?

  • Mary
    May 9, 2015, 4:29 pm

    I would have a hot water heater tankless that heats up fast, and a AC/Hvac unit mounted on the wall where the wood stove is and I’d be set. Love this Tiny home.

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