Despite the petite size of the studio, Soleil wouldn’t have it any other way. “Im a reorganizer,” she says. “I’m one of those creative types who need a workspace to look nice before they can make anything else.” Having a small space helps her keep her tendency to accumulate objects in check, while keeping the space tidy.” – Julie Schneider for etsy.com
The treehouse is 165 square feet over two floors. “You have to be very efficient,” said de Ruiter. “You have to live outside of it more, so you have to get to the library to work or you have to see your friends more often, but in general, it’s just like a smaller space that many people would have.”” – Globalnews.ca
Watch an interview of this B.C. man who lives in tiny treehouse on Pender Island. Photos are screenshots from the video at Globalnews.ca. I suspect they were originally photographed by the treehouse’s owner, Geoff de Ruiter.
Yes. That’s right. We no longer live in our tiny house. What happened? Well, ultimately, the Tiny House was just not meeting our needs. We still have it, and will be using it as a guest house on our new property. But it was just too small! ” – Carrie at Clothesline Tiny Homes
Continue reading Are Tiny Houses Too Small? Pros and Cons of Living in a Tiny House.
This magical dog house would be a wonderful hideaway for any canine.” – Diana
See more from Wamboldtopia: whimsy in an Asheville garden.
With the warming of the seasons I can’t but help thinking about the beach, so I thought this would be a neat small house to show you all. This is actually a rental that you can go stay at, located in the UK, Bembridge, Isle of Wright…” – Ryan at The Tiny Life
Set in the grounds of an Umbrian farmhouse this demountable retreat is made entirely from Larch. The exterior cladding is rough sawn to encourage lichen and moss growth while the interior surfaces are sanded and finished with linseed oil. The interior spaces are formed from cross-braces that provide a stable structure and create pieces of furniture.” – Arboreal
See more of the Larch Hut
The house is 8 feet by 12 feet, weighs 3,600 pounds, and has cathedral ceilings to fit Robert’s 6 foot 6 inch frame. It has a bead-board ceiling, true divided light windows, a cedar shingle roof, oak threshold, pine floors, queen sized bed up on a platform, and a closet.” – Tiny House Blog
See more of Robert’s Tiny Truck House
Cúbica has designed Casa Cúbica, a compact dwelling built from a 20-foot shipping container. A 20-foot container has just 160 ft2 of space but Cúbica stretches it out with a short extension at one end. They market it mainly as a vacation home that sleeps up to four. However it would also be suited for full-time living by a single person or a couple, being complete with a kitchenette, full bath and even laundry facilities.” – Small House Bliss
Read and see more of Casa Cúbica, a tiny container home