Check Out This Tall New Hampshire Tiny Home!
New in 2015, this cabin on wheels is a bit taller â€“ 4â€³ â€“ than the standard tiny house â€“ 13 feet 6 inches and provides a better living environment for a tall person. The interior is approx. 7.5 feet x 18 feet. New Hampshire resident buyers will get a bonus. The pine details indoors are striking. If you love wood, you will love the interior. Itâ€™s a country look. The kitchen area has a standard counter depth, sink and double burner propane stove.
The tiny house includes a wood stove for off-grid living.itâ€™s stone tile platform is beautiful and safe. With pipes, vent installation, itâ€™s ready to heat this cozy home of approximately 190 sq feet (including loft) as well as water and food. Very handy!
RV toilet and hot water on demand are included, as is a backup connection for propane heat if you want to add a heater. A 30 amp service and water connections are all ready to connect. There is also a cable outlet for stationary living. This is not a trailer that will move much from place to place like a typical RV. Itâ€™s stable to move to its destination. The trailer is not galvanized metal but sturdy steel.
Special additions in the design include a 2-foot fixed porch and extended gable roof (over 3 feet) for New England; an extra large living space window, large loft windows; 32 inches wide shower stall; cedar clad exterior (wood got dirty from winter storm travel. Youâ€™ll want to give it a bath). This tiny house is weather super tight!
Price reflects the tiny cabin as it is. There is no mold, just mud. Needs a scrub. No water access yet.
This increase in popularity of tiny houses, and particularly the rapid increase in the number of both amateur and professional builders, has led to concerns regarding safety among tiny house professionals. In 2013, an Alliance of tiny house builders was formed to promote ethical business practices and offer guidelines for construction of tiny houses on wheels. This effort was carried on in 2015 by the American Tiny House Association. In 2015, the nonprofit American Tiny House Association was formed to promote the tiny house as a viable, formally acceptable dwelling option and to work with local government agencies to discuss zoning and coding regulations that can reduce the obstacles to tiny living.
One of the biggest obstacles to growth of the tiny house movement is the difficulty in finding a place to live in one. Zoning regulations typically specify minimum square footage for new construction on a foundation, and for tiny houses on wheels, parking on one's own land may be prohibited by local regulations against "camping." In addition, RV parks do not always welcome tiny houses. DIYers may be turned away, as many RV parks require RVs be manufactured by a member of the Recreational Vehicle Industry Association "(RVIA)".
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