Built on a 20ft trailer, with a 3ft extension. Fully winterized for four season living.” – Full Moon Tiny Shelters
See more of their homes in the Gallery at Full Moon Tiny Shelters.
I did consider all the options, even having a kid. My life could have gone any number of directions, so I designed it to be very flexible… A lot of tiny houses have built-in furniture. I don’t have built-in furniture very intentionally. I like re-arranging a lot. There’s about nine different arrangements I could have for this furniture.” – Macy Miller via Unlikely Lives
Read more about Macy Miller: Following a Dream to Unexpected Places at Unlikely Lives. You can follow Macy Miller on her blog, MiniMotives.com
The trailer has a retractable roof that creates an aerodynamic shape, which gives the Alto a drag ratio 75% lower than a traditional travel trailer. When the roof is closed the Alto has an exterior height of only 2,10m (83″) and can therefore fit nicely inside a garage.” – Living in a Shoebox
Read and see more at Living in a Shoebox
This 273ft2/22m2 apartment in Warsaw is home for a small family, and although space is scarce the apartment doesn’t feel cramped. Storage and bed is combined in a big box and there is easy access to the loftbed (even for a dog) because there’s a proper staircase leading up to the bed. In the staircase are built-in drawers.” – Living in a shoebox
This house by MYCC Architecture Office has a foot print of 20 m2/ 215 ft2 and a volume of a 100 m3/ 3531 ft3. It consists of large number of narrow rooms that are connected to each other visually. The layout of the apartment is reminiscent of old computer games platforms, where you jump from one platform to another.” – Living in a shoebox
Hot on the heels of his e-Cours(E), Small Home, Big Life, Andrew Odom is at it again with a new online offering. Drew is going to teach us all how to decorate our tiny homes in style! Gourmet kitchen in the Drew’s own house. I love this idea that your tiny house doesn’t have to be just a rustic wood cabin.” …Continues
Derek ‘Deek’ Diedricksen shares some pros & cons of using skylights in a tiny home’s loft.
“This question has been posed at EVERY Tumbleweed Workshop Ive hosted… skylights – should i include them in my tiny houses loft?”
Read the full post at Relaxshacks.com: Tiny Houses/Tumbleweeds: To Skylight, or NOT to Skylight?.
Need to add a color & spice to life?
“Wow, its like some chaotic French carnival of paint! I love it! if you get into color theory this one probably wouldn’t be the poster child for relaxation, but it sure is fun, in a wild, kiddish, free-spirited way, and I would kill to get to visit this place. This gypsy wagon is actually one of many on a compound where you can rent, and stay in, them all!”
This is a little off topic because it’s an apartment, not a house, but it shows a very clever way of using diagonal walls to make a smaller space feel bigger.
Making the most of a small space while keeping it from feeling crammed full of stuff isn’t easy. Here are some examples of furniture that transforms for multiple uses from a company called Boxetti. Lots of great ideas for clever woodworkers here.