15 Incredible Tiny Homes You Can Buy Now
Ready to make the move and settle in to small-scale living? Here are 15 tiny homes available on the market for you to take a look at. The tiny homes vary in square footage, length and amenities, all things to consider when finding a tiny home that best suits your needs.
Photo: Courtesy of Brevard Tiny Homes
Brevard Tiny Homes
Brevard Tiny Homes offers four types of design tiny homes — single level options, ladder living, climbing stairs and a 8x18 ft. model. Brevard features seven different models like Keep on the Sunny Side, a 8x24 ft. ladder living home, with a cost of $44,000. Plus, the name comes from a Carter Family song, what better way to harken back to simpler living. Plus: Fix Slippery Stairs Photo: Courtesy of Brevard Tiny Homes
via Rocky Mountain Homes
Rocky Mountain Homes: Stanley
Your home will be a member of the family with Rocky Mountain Home’s Stanley model. The 8x12 single axle trailer has a price tag of $25,000 to $32,000 and weighs around 4,800 to 7,000 pounds depending on the lumber used to construct the home. Stanley has a folding porch, folding eaves and a beautiful interior of woodwork. Plus: How to Buy Rough-Sawn Lumber
via Incredible Tiny Homes
Incredible Tiny Homes: Rookwood Cottage
Incredible Tiny Homes offers a roomier 20x8 ft. tiny home, the Rookwood Cottage, that has a base price of $32,500. The design incorporates old piping for a hint of industrial influence but doesn’t overdo it. This model includes an incredible looking sliding barn door. Plus: How to Replace a Kitchen Faucet
via Rocky Mountain Tiny Homes
Rocky Mountain Homes: Mac Shack
Instead of the A frame of the Stanley from Rocky Mountain Homes, the 14 ft. Mac Shack has a sloped roof and steps to the loft area. It also uses a Hobbit woodstove, barnwood accent walls, a live edge countertop and a hand crafted Dutch door. The cost for the Mac Shack came in at $30,000. Plus: How to Prevent Home Fires
Courtesy of Tiny Mountain Homes
Tiny Mountain Homes: Lincoln Peak
Tiny Mountain Homes crafts 21 appropriately titled tiny homes named after peaks or mountains but Lincoln Peak piqued our interest. At 18 ft. long and 210 square feet, Lincoln Peak has plenty of space. The home also has several windows for natural light and gives room for a 7x8 ft. loft and a 36 in. shower. Plus: 15 Ideas to Make a Small Room Look Bigger
Photo: Courtesy of Rocky Mountain Homes
Rocky Mountain Homes: East Austin Rental
Like the Stanley, this 12 ft. option was built on a tight budget. The model utilizes reclaimed materials that provided an interesting look. Rocky Mountain Homes has produced tiny homes ranging in size up to 37 ft. as a fifth-wheel trailer option and has a pair of 10 ft. wide models. Plus: Repacking Trailer Wheel Bearings
Courtesy of Tiny Heirloom
Each Tiny Heirloom home is custom-built for the owner. The company, founded by residential builders, works under the notion that small doesn't mean a lack of luxury. In fact, by living simply and intentionally, there's room for luxury where it really matters. The Tiny Home and Garden design lets funky tile and concrete countertops make a statement while still providing all the modern amenities inhabitants crave in tiny homes.
Courtesy of Wind River Tiny Homes
Wind River Tiny Homes offers both standard and custom tiny homes. Their Level 1 Bungalow model features traditional craftsman finishes, including wooden siding and shakes on the exterior. Inside, you'll find a loft, bookcase, stovetop, refrigerator, composting toilet, shower and a manual clothes washer. It's really everything you need to live comfortably. Photo: Courtesy of Wind River Tiny Homes
Courtesy of Wheelhaus
The Caboose, manufactured by Wheelhaus, stays true to its namesake. The 400 sq. ft. footprint, with a 120 sq. ft. loft, resembles a train's caboose, with sleeping room for up to six people. With its mountain cabin vibe, modern appliances and judicious use of space, this tiny home feels big without being overwhelming. And if you'd like to try it out yourself, you can spend a night in one of these tiny homes at the Fireside Resort in Jackson Hole, Wyoming. Photo: Courtesy of Wheelhaus
Courtesy of Weehouse/Alchemy Architects
The Arado, built under the Weehouse moniker by Alchemy Architects, is truly ahead of its time. Completed in 2003, it blends seamlessly into its Minnesota prairie lot. With floor-to-ceiling windows on both sides of the rugged, 365-square-foot structure, its occupants are one with the rolling landscape.
Courtesy of Sprout Tiny Homes
The Aspen, by Sprout Tiny Homes, is made with structural insulated panels (SIPs). This modular approach by Sprout Tiny Homes helps keep costs low while also allowing for a good deal of customizability. The Aspen is built in Spout Tiny Home's La Junta, Colorado, manufacturing facility, with options for fully-integrating a house with local utilities or going completely off the grid.
Courtesy of Broadhurst Architects
This prototype building, made by Broadhurst Architects, is inspired by a corn crib. The basic frame with paneled sides follows the same construction principles as classic American corn cribs. The sturdy structure is able to be easily customized to different sizes for tiny homes, and is one of the more interesting tiny houses we've seen.
Courtesy of Driftwood Homes USA
Indigo Tiny Home
The Indigo Tiny Home, made by Driftwood Homes USA, includes some contemporary finishes, including barn wood accents and signature indigo cabinets that match the exterior. Like any high-end home, the kitchen comes with stainless steel appliances and custom cabinets, with a dark wood countertop. It can be yours for $69,500. Photo: Courtesy of Driftwood Homes USA
Courtesy of MiniMotives
MiniMotives Tiny House
Built by architects Macy Miller and James Herndon, the MiniMotives Tiny House has even undergone one complete renovation since it's initial build in 2011. Fascinated by experimenting with small-space living, the pair (and their two kids and dog) chronicle their tiny living adventures, offering advice, stories and plans for building tiny homes.
Courtesy of Mustard Seed Tiny Homes
Mustard Seed Tiny Homes' The Sprout starts at just $45,000. It's configurable up to 32-feet-long, with a full kitchen and room for a small family. The interior shiplap siding runs the length of the space, with luxurious finishes throughout, including a bathroom with shower, sink and toilet, as well as a well-equipped kitchen. Photo: Courtesy of Mustard Seed Tiny Homes
Originally Published:November 29, 2019