It's a Little Un-finished ... but BOY Does it Look GREAT Inside!

With tiny houses popping up all over the country, it's always interesting to hear each unique tiny house story of how it came to be. If you like tiny houses, you'll love this story of how these "Yestermorrow Students Design/Build Tiny House For Client."

This one of a kind tiny house was built by Yestermorrow Design/Build School students in Vermont. It was built during the Fall/Winter 2013 Semester and youíll really enjoy taking a look at it. This tiny cabin is unique for many reasons. Firstly, itís not permanently attached to a trailer so itís built wider than most tiny homes. It also has a wedged in front door and an oversized back door. The different types of wood used throughout this tiny house gives it a unique look.

This site is a great place to find lots of tiny house inspirations and ideas. Some of the things you will find on the site include; micro living, teardrop campers, bicycles, sheds, tree houses, car camping, van dwelling, gypsy vardo caravan, backyard offices; small living, small houses, apartments, cottages, park models, house boats, yurts, house boats, cob cottages, dome home; tiny living, tiny houses, cabins, tiny house interiors, house trucks, buses, RVs, travel trailers, cargo trailers, no loft tiny houses, tiny house vacations, tiny house videos, tiny house stories, tiny house questions and answers, tiny house resources, tiny house newsletter, tiny houses for sale and more. Some of the small house stories you will find on this site include 480 square foot waterfront cabin studio, 450 square foot Cannon Beach cottage, nostalgia cottage on wheels, 400 square foot San Juan park model tiny home, 260 square foot Fisherman's cottage, 225 square foot little red cottage on a farm, 938 square foot off grid beach cottage, family of four live in 800 square foot off grid island cottage, off grid beach cottage, 312 square foot modern prefab tiny studio and more.

The small house movement also known as the tiny house movement, is a famous description for the architectural and social movement that advocates living simply in small homes. In the United States the average size of new single family homes grew from 1,780 square feet in 1978 to 2,479 square feet in 2007, and to 2,662 square feet in 2013, despite a decrease in the actual size of the average family. Reasons for this include increased material wealth and prestige. The tiny house movement is a return to houses of less than 1,000 square feet. Frequently the distinction is made between small between 400 square feet and 1,000 square feet, and tiny houses that are less than 400 square feet, with some houses as small as 80 square feet. Downsizing to a tiny house is a great way to do away with large mortgages, hydro bills and all the stuff that goes into a large house, and a way to live a more sustainable lifestyle.


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