Amazing Style and Flair in This Tiny Home

Traveler is hand-crafted in our own RVIA Certified plant and is designed for extreme climates including heavy snow, brutal cold and seering heat. The design magically blends the best of Tiny Homes and RVs allowing you to live large in a small, energy-efficient space. Click here for owner testimonials. We deliver Traveler almost anywhere in the continental US. You can leave it in place or move it at will. Traveler features a full-size kitchen and bathroom, large dining/work table, living area with fireplace and big screen TV, soaring windows, on-demand hot water, even a washer/dryer. Plus plenty of storage, complete climate control and minimal power consumption and new Off Grid options. Meet the Traveler team here. We do not sell our plans.

Beautiful, Portable and Affordable.

Your tiny house design should take into consideration how much weight is forward (toward the tongue of the trailer) and how much is on the back of the trailer (which might be the front of the house).

The tongue weight is the static force the trailer tongue exerts on the hitch ball. An improper load condition can make for a dangerous trailering situation. If you don't have enough weight on the trailer tongue (less than 10 percent of the total loaded trailer weight) the trailer can end up swaying from side to side, making it difficult to control. If you have too much weight on the trailer tongue (more than 15 percent of the total loaded trailer weight) it can overload the rear tires and push the rear of the vehicle around. You might not be able to go around corners and curves properly, and your vehicle might not stop fast enough when you press the brake pedal.

According to the 2013 GMC Trailering Guide, to get the proper trailer tongue weight, you should put about 60 percent of the load centered evenly over the front half of the trailer. You can calculate the proper trailer tongue weight by figuring 10 to 15% of the total loaded trailer weight. For example, a 3,000 pound trailer has a proper tongue weight of 300 to 450 pounds. Generally, tiny houses on wheels should be no more than 13'6" high and 8'6" wide, in order to tow them without special permits or licenses. However, some states are more restrictive; some are less. Try to keep the weight of your tiny house below 10,000 pounds. Above this weight, some states have special driver's licensing regulations.

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