This tiny house by Tiny Heirloom (as seen on HGTV) is bold and bright on the outside with a sunny yellow paint job, and muted and modern on the inside. You’ll find shiplap walls and wood-colored flooring ready for any kind of decor.
There are twin staircases that lead up to loft bedrooms, a galley kitchen, and a bathroom with a tub! The living room space is great, as well, with plenty of room for a comfortable couch and hanging out.
Enjoy the photo tour below, and contact the builder for a quote for your own tiny house here.
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Tiny House with Large Living Space
Notice the LED lights under the stairs. They can change colors!
The backspash in the kitchen has a subtle honeycomb pattern.
Range with an electric cooktop.
Super-safe railings on both loft bedrooms.
Here’s the tub and shower in the bathroom.
Lots of windows make the lofts airy.
VIDEO: Tiny House Walkthrough | Tiny Dream Home!
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Natalie C. McKee
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Seems short on storage – the open stairways look nice but would drop debris onto living areas + windows and light colors used are nice – a diagram indicating room sizes would be nice
Oh wow❣ Absolutely stunning! I love this one.
I just don’t get why these lofts have such low ceilings, instant claustrophobia just viewing them.With these THOW’s being approx 13 ft high there is no reason for it. Adjust the window heights on the lower portion so you can split the height of the areas 6.5ft above and below (obviously there will be a difference because of material dimensions, but you get the idea.) That would give both areas ample head clearance for most people. Could be loft over living area and still have things like range hood and higher mounted shower at the other end of the build.
The 13.5ft start at street level then you add the tire height and the 1st-floor foundation and the 2nd-floor foundation take up about 2 ft.
Well, THOWs that maximize interior height use tricks like drop axles and building the floor into the trailer chassis instead of above it but even then actual interior height ends up being around a usual max of 11 feet or less, some are less than 9 feet that are over bed designs.
Shape of the roof can also effect this and reduce the available space in the loft and is why so many push for more box like designs as that helps maximize the space for the loft vs pitched gable roofs that also narrow the space.
While the space below also has to account for the thickness of the loft floor, joists, etc. and residential standard is for 7 feet walking height space… and then there’s the thickness of the mattress… So effective usable height can still be less than 10 feet that is then split between the lower and upper level…
Some do lower it to 6′ 6″ and will also use tricks like placing a skylight over the bed to help increase headroom right there but you’re typically not going to get much more than 52 inches of headroom and that still won’t be enough for most people to stand…
Though, one additional trick is to recess the bed into the loft floor but that adds cost and complexity. So rarely done.
There have been people who took advantage of being less than average height to further lower the loft height to give more headroom to the loft but mind this will make it harder to sell the home later, as well as have guests over who may be taller, and not everyone intends to have one as their forever home.
So usually it’s better to use other methods like putting the loft over something that doesn’t require standing height below, like storage, or placing a standing platform next to the loft, reducing the loft size to just the bed, and making getting in and out just like getting in and out of a regular bed… Among other similar tactics…
While those who don’t need to move their home can go taller. Like one done recently by Incredible Tiny Homes in Newport, TN was done to 16′ to give nearly 3 additional feet to the loft that the owner can stand…
There’s also a few companies doing slide ups to make the structure taller when parked but they tend to be very expensive…
It’s also about priorities, since most people won’t use the loft for much besides sleeping then they will usually prioritize space be given to the areas of the home they will be using most of the time for their actual day to day living and how much they want to be comfortable in those areas will effect how much they will tolerate compromise…
Sweet and pretty! Ready for living. I tend to agree with lowereing the lower ceilings to make more space in the lofts. Other than somewhat low lofts head space, this is a nice tiny house.
With the modifications suggested by others, this seems like a very nice design for 2 people. There’s enough personal space. No place for washer dryer noted.
Actually, if you look at the bathroom entrance… Note, there’s a little hallway there with space on either side that isn’t shown.
While in the mirror in the bathroom you can see they haven’t installed the shower hardware yet. So perhaps they are only showing the finished parts of the build…
The notes say there is a range in the kitchen, but only a cooktop is shown; no oven. Unless the oven is hidden somewhere I didn’t notice…