Check Out The Interior of This Gorgeous Wood Tiny Home
Make our tiny house your dream home! This one year old tiny house was constructed on a fifth wheel frame and is sided in red cedar and has hypo allergenic, recycled denim insulation with double pane insulated windows. The house has plenty of storage and a cantilevered slide out, outdoor kitchen with its own storage shelves and butcher block preparation surface! It has four brand new tires and wheels and is ready to move to your site! It has French doors that lead into the living area.
This house features a full kitchen with a two burner, electric range. The stainless steel galley style sink features a garbage disposal as well as cutting board and strainer. This kitchen also features butcher block counter tops. There is also a mobile kitchen island with detachable top, transforming it into a table for up to six people.
The living area features a Kimberly Gasifier wood stove and 10 feet tall, cathedral ceiling with ceiling fan. The house has bamboo floors and beetle kill pine interior walls. It is heated and cooled by two mini split hvac systems.
This rustic contemporary bathroom features a full sized tub and shower, a flushable RV toilet and hand tiled walls.
The steps to the bedroom have integrated storage and a smugglerâ€™s hatch built in. The bedroom is large enough for a queen size bed and two end tables! It also houses a washer/dryer combo unit. A door leads outside to an exterior staircase leading to a rooftop entertainment area! Custom iron rails fold down for transport, and flip up when parked, and encompass the rooftop deck.
In the United States the average size of new single family homes grew from 1,780 square feet in 1978 to 2,479 square feet in 2007, and to 2,662 square feet in 2013, despite a decrease in the size of the average family. Reasons for this include increased material wealth and prestige.
The small house movement is a return to houses of less than 1,000 square feet. Frequently the distinction is made between small (between 400 square feet and 1,000 square feet), and tiny houses (less than 400 square feet), with some as small as 80 square feet. Sarah Susanka has been credited with starting the recent counter-movement toward smaller houses when she published The Not So Big House (1997). Earlier pioneers include Lloyd Kahn, author of Shelter (1973) and Lester Walker, author of â€³Tiny Housesâ€³ (1987). Henry David Thoreau, and the publication of his book "Walden" is also quoted as early inspiration.
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