April Blankenship shared her story about four years ago on the Tiny House Blog and recently she published a picture on her Facebook page that I thought was a perfect Tiny House in a Landscape feature. She has agreed to let me share it with you and you can learn more of her story at the blog post I spoke about earlier. Click Here.
Thank you April for sharing your piece of paradise with us.
19th century household from Rpciuni, Neam, County, Romania, exhibited in the Village Museum in Bucharest. The small house is very interesting and I would enjoy learning more about it.
If you can find out more info and share it below I will repost it here. Thank you!
I’ve been following your blog since November when I finally moved into my own tiny house on wheels (136 sq. feet) on Whidbey Island, Washington. I started blogging about, downsizing (‘right-sizing’, as I refer to it), tiny living and on-going improvements in October.
Since January, I’ve attended a Tumbleweed workshop and, more recently the PAD’s La Casa Pequena workshop in McMinnville. I’m in the process of deciding the next step in tiny building, teaching and consulting. Here are a couple of full moon shots I took of my wee house. Thought one of them might fit will under the ‘tiny house in a landscape’ theme.
Thanks for all you do. The tiny house blog is truly invaluable.
This week’s Tiny House in a Landscape is of a photo I took recently across the valley at Pepper Clark’s and Dylan Pankow’s business, Bungalow To Go.
This photo was taken down beside the pond where they build their tiny houses. What always catches my attention when I visit is the reflection of the house in the water and the beautiful redwood trees surrounding the area. A more beautiful location would be difficult to find.
I’ve also featured this photo on the 5th issue of the Tiny House Magazine that was just published on April 24 for the iPad. And for those of you who requested the magazine in a form for everyone to read I have great news. The Tiny House Magazine will be released in PDF format next week so please stay tuned!
I hope everyone has a great weekend!
This weeks Tiny House in a Landscape is the Baxter Cabin (sometimes called the Jenkins Cabin after Chandler Jenkins, its last owner), located just off the Maddron Bald Trail in the Great Smoky Mountains National Park of Cocke County, Tennessee, in the southeastern United States.
The cabin was built in 1889 by Willis Baxter as a wedding gift for his son.
Esther Fredrickson sent this week’s Tiny House in a Landscape. Here is what she says:
We’re currently building a tiny house in Albuquerque, New Mexico (the outside is complete; work on the interior has just begun). The building site is also a field that needs to be flood irrigated. The water came particularly late this year, but it finally came and gave us a good excuse to clean up our construction site.
You can read more about our house at http://kennyandestherstinyhouse.blogspot.com/
Photo Credits: Esther Fredrickson