Lindley Tiny House by Tiny Life Construction

The Lindley tiny house by Tiny Life Construction is built on a custom 20-foot trailer. It’s 8’6″ wide and 13’4″ tall. The primary sleeping space is a loft with ample headroom, but it also has space on the main level for a futon sofa to accommodate guests.

The exterior can be finished in natural or stained cypress siding. Inside you’ll find white oak flooring, LED lighting, a sliding barn door for the bathroom, propane range, full size refrigerator, solid oak counterops, and an automatic heating/cooling system.

Tiny Life Construction Interior

It’s built with standard RV hookups for power and water and an RV toilet system or composting toilet are also options. It’s pictured here with a standard flush toilet.

The Lindley tiny house is built by Tiny Life Construction in Greensboro, North Carolina. To learn more visit the Tiny Life Construction website.

Tiny Life Construction Bathroom

Tiny Life Construction Kitchen

Tiny Life Construction Loft

Tiny Life Construction Kitchen Detail

Tiny Life Construction Front Door

Tiny Life Construction Less House More Home

Tiny Houses Growing Through the Cracks in City Rules

So far, three years after the Charlotte couple started work, they’ve heard no complaints. The Bouchers aren’t yet living in their house full time because it isn’t finished, so they’re probably safe from zoning officials, but the regulatory uncertainty looms over their future plans.” – Sam Hardiman for The Charlotte Observer.

Read the complete story about: ‘Tiny house’ movement grows through the cracks in city rules at The Charlotte Observer

The Zachary House

The original Zachary House was completed in 1999. It was subsequently destroyed in 2005 on sale of the property.  The Zachary House [has been reconstructed] in Ramseur, North Carolina by the new owners/custodians, Avshalom Caspi and Terrie Moffit.” – Stephen Atkinson Architecture

See more of the The Zachary House at Stephen Atkinson Architecture. Photos by Chipper Hatter and Timothy Hursley.

Jaw Dropping Beauty – Wishbone Tiny Homes

Wishbone Tiny Homes is a family owned and operated NC General Contracting company focused on meeting the diverse needs of the next generation home buyer. Our mission is to make the dream of home ownership a reality for more people by handcrafting versatile dwellings on a scale that reflects the economic and environmental sensibilities of the next generation home buyer.” – Wishbone Tiny Homes

Learn more about About Wishbone Tiny Homes. The amazing photos are were taken by Chris Tack at the Tiny House Conference.

Incredible Detail & Craftsmanship! House by Wishbone Tiny Homes in North Carolina

Currently this father and son team are focused on building portable tiny homes ranging from 150 sq to 200 sq, but build larger, permanently fixed tiny homes up to 1000 sq as well. Prices for portable homes start around $25,000.” – Wishbone Tiny Homes

Learn more about Wishbone Tiny Homes. Photo credit to Christopher Tack, taken at the Tiny House Conference.

Lots of Function Packed into This Very Tiny House

It is 84 square ft., but very roomy and comfortable. Sleeps 2 adults, has a propane water heater, 1500 watt heater (that is more than enough). 5000 BTU A/C, 29 inch Smart TV, Electric stove top burner (portable), Frigerator, sink, 6.5 ft. couch that folds down to make a nice size bed. There are several storage compartments and shelves.” – Tiny House Listings

See more of this Tiny House for sale.

Blue Ridge Mountain Club Cottage

Blue Ridge Mountain Club offers 6,212 acres of spectacular views, unbelievably great outdoors, and abundant natural amenities. Guests at our Watson Gap Cottages enjoy concierge services during their stay to arrange a variety of activities both on and off the property.” –  3RD HOME

The tiny building pictured above can be found at the Blue Ridge Mountain Club Cottage in Boone, North Carolina. It’s a posh vacation spot with many larger cottages. The cottage pictured here looks just our size!

The World’s First Tiny House Conference Hosted in North Carolina

The value of conferences is the information and insights one gains by hearing other people’s perspectives on a host of topics. Of course with the omniscience of social media we have seemingly become a world of conference ho’s. We shuttle to and fro listening to this speaker, Q&A’ing with that one. We buy the books and use the hashtags appropriately.