This is the Watertown Tiny House.
It’s built by Wishbone Tiny Homes in Asheville, North Carolina.
This tiny home is 24′ long and 8′ wide.
Inside, you’ll find dual skylights, built-in dog crate, bicycle storage, and more.
Please enjoy, learn more, and re-share below. Thank you!
Watertown Tiny House
8’x24′ custom tiny home on wheels for an episode of Tiny House Nation! Dual skylights, custom ofuro tub, Kimberly Wood Stove, dog crate built-in, big closet, custom bike rack, and add-on mud room.
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Awesome tiny house…! There is nothing about this house I don’t like, and don’t spoil it for me by telling me the price…! No really just look at that loft gorgeous, just gorgeous….!
Love the bike nest. Love that Master Loft. And the rest of it is pretty wonderful, too! 😀
It’s a bit difficult to get a feel for the main floor layout, and where the stairs are to the bedroom, but, WOW! Love the space up there! 🙂
Just watch the episode of Tiny House Nation. This is a really cool house.
Another beautiful home by Wishbone, had never heard of them until the last two postings I looked at. Add the balcony the other one had and I am sold!!! The loft in this one is incredible!!!
Neat to see a Kimberley Stove in a tiny place.
I love this house! The tub is so cool. Lovely inside and out!
I want it or one just like it….! Lmao….!
Like the tub in the shower area. Wonder if there is some way that the loft can be raised once the home is parked. My main problem is being hunched over like a chimp all the time–and trying to get dressed…hard on the back.
Wow, this is really cute! Love the loft, no claustrophobia there!! 🙂
Nice design, very stylish!
Thanks! — Tiny House Talk Team
Love this house. I really love the normal bedroom. You don’t have to crawl around on your hands and knees.
No loft is great sometimes 🙂 — Tiny House Talk Team
I wouldn’t mind having a good long soak in that tub right now, my back is killing me….!
Wow, these overpriced utility sheds shouldn’t be moved except to put them on the property of the owners. The tile will crack, the plumbing will leak, and the nails will become loose. These aren’t RVs which are built to move. If you buy one, it isn’t an investment or something that a nomad, who likes to move, should be using.
Depending on the quality of construction, tiny homes can be built for more movement, but I think if you want a totally nomadic lifestyle, a bus conversion is your best bet if you don’t want an RV — Tiny House Talk Team
There were naysayers when RV came out too about people living in them and traveling. Screws can become loose with vibrations, the chemicals used in them etc…Even with RV’s there is no appreciation value unless were talking about a pristine vintage Airstream where there is a demand. Most people educate themselves before making such a commitment financially and lifestyle wise.
Really to each their own if they decide to invest and live their lives the way they choose. Most who venture into it and have the high end can afford it and can afford to change their minds and then sell it. I think the beauty in this is the option of giving folks home ownership that might not be able to do it otherwise.
I just can’t imagine using wood for a shower or tub no matter what chemicals coat it…..:(
It would depend a lot on those chemicals! — Tiny House Talk Team
I love it..especially the head room in the bedroom. Outstanding attention to detail. Job well done!
Yes 🙂 — Tiny House Talk Team
Great looking TH! Great job!
Very well done — I just do not see a refrigerator, but I am sure one is there. I like the soaking tub and shower, but wonder how long the wood would really hold up regardless of the chemicals used. I think I would opt for fiberglass. These units really are not built to be used in a nomad manner, they are awfully heavy to be towing around and I mean for the cost of gas etc. to move them — you would maybe get about 8 miles per gallon — I think they would hold together just fine, but even RV’s built to be on the road start vibrating out the screws and nails — you just have to keep on top of it. But if I wanted to move it all the time I would opt for a regular RV or bus conversion — Motor homes are a bit pricey, even the smaller ones. Anyway really like the features in this unit. Thanks for sharing.
Yes I think if you are going to be nomadic and move a lot, an RV or bus conversion is probably easier to maintain. Most people build THOWs to avoid regulations, and so they can move if they must.
Used motorhomes go for pretty cheap cash. So do THOW’s. Maybe in a crazy high housing market like Seattle I might look the other way when someone says they are avoiding regulations, or to pay property taxes. Maybe.