Beautiful Seafoam Tiny House on Wheels


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This is a charming 195sf. tiny house built on a 20 foot, 10k trailer. Constructed by a custom small home builder, this house has everything needed for any one wanting to live the tiny house lifestyle. Features a fold down porch leading to French doors. Sitting / living area and a folding dining table. Custom Maple cabinetry throughout with cast concrete counter tops. Kitchen sink and gas range with oven and a vent hood. Washer / dryer combo unit, cable internet hookup. Pullout pantry for food storage. Fridge with freezer on top. Closet with dresser drawers under.

Special Giveaway: Follow this link to get your copy of "The Big Book of Tiny Homes".

Plenty of storage space. Bathroom has a full shower and vanity with sink and a vent fan. Composting toiled set up, easily converted to a standard water system if preferred. On demand hot water system supplies continuous hot water to the shower, sinks, washer unit, and to an exterior hose bib. Sleeping loft with room for a queen size bed and four feet of head room. Heated with two electric radiant heaters. One in the main house body and the other in the bathroom. Heaters are thermostatically controlled for convenience.

This is a must see, well thought out craftsman built home!

Hooks up to a standard R.V. hookup 30 amp two pole 240 v. Electrical service. Equipped with a Kilowatt meter too. Shown by appointment only.

This increase in popularity of tiny houses, and particularly the rapid increase in the number of both amateur and professional builders, has led to concerns regarding safety among tiny house professionals. In 2013, an Alliance of tiny house builders was formed to promote ethical business practices and offer guidelines for construction of tiny houses on wheels. This effort was carried on in 2015 by the American Tiny House Association. In 2015, the nonprofit American Tiny House Association was formed to promote the tiny house as a viable, formally acceptable dwelling option and to work with local government agencies to discuss zoning and coding regulations that can reduce the obstacles to tiny living.

One of the biggest obstacles to growth of the tiny house movement is the difficulty in finding a place to live in one. Zoning regulations typically specify minimum square footage for new construction on a foundation, and for tiny houses on wheels, parking on one's own land may be prohibited by local regulations against "camping." In addition, RV parks do not always welcome tiny houses. DIYers may be turned away, as many RV parks require RVs be manufactured by a member of the Recreational Vehicle Industry Association "(RVIA)".

Tiny houses on wheels are considered RVs and not suitable for permanent residence, according to the RVIA. From RVBusiness, "The RVIA will continue to shy away from allowing members who produce products that are referred to as 'tiny houses' or 'tiny homes. (However, the RVIA does allow “tiny home” builders to join as long as their units are built to park model RV standards.)"

In 2014, the first "tiny house friendly town" was declared in Spur, Texas, however it was later clarified that a tiny house may not be on wheels but must be secured to a foundation.

If you purchase a finished tiny house from a builder, he or she should provide you with a Vehicle Identification Number and a title so that you can register your tiny house. The DMV will still likely need to inspect it. If your builder is a member of the RVIA, your tiny house should have a RVIA decal. This will make it easier to be accepted by RV parks and obtain RV insurance, but is not essential.

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