Marsha’s Tiny House and Solar Setup

tiny house solar

by Marsha Cowan

Added inside photos.

My tiny house is only 6 x10 with solar lanterns that have their own tiny solar panels, propane heater, alcohol stovetop, and so I do not need much electricity. I am hoping this set up with a 100 watt panel, 1000 watt charge controller, 1000 watt inverter, and a 12 volt sealed gel marine battery. I am hoping to run a fan in the loft window, and maybe a computer for an hour or so each night. Anyway, thought I would pass along the picture. I am painting the cabinet the colors of the house.

Here is a picture of the inside of the cabinet and the “stuff” inside. You can’t see the two plugs on the front of the red colored inverter in this picture, but you can see the air venting slit I left on the low side of the cabinet. There is an air slit under the drip cap in front of the cabinet, too, so plenty of air can draw through there, but both are protected from rain and other weather.

inside solar box

solar generator

The best piece of information I got on actually hooking everything up was on Grape solar’s own site. They have videos, and in one of them, a man with an Australian accent stood there and showed step by step how to hook up a charge controller to a solar panel, and then to the battery. The only thing I had to figure out was hooking up the inverter to the same battery.

As it turned out, I was able to loop the silver hoops (crimped to the ends of the wires) of the charge controller over the battery pins and bolt them down, then clamp the claw like things on the ends of the inverter (like on a jumper cable) onto the rounded nubs sticking up next to the pins, so they both did not connect at the same place.

spring

Those black things you see part way down the charge controller wiring are actually clips that can be undone quickly. I took off the inside of the controller to hook up all the wires and the grounding wire that runs under the cabinet into the ground through an electrical steel conduit pipe. Next, I made the adjustments to two controls recommended by the instruction book. Then, I replaced the back being careful that the tiny lightbulb went into its hole because it shows me when the battery is charging and when it is fully charged (blinking green when charging, solid green when charged).

tiny house

I can’t tell you that I wasn’t holding my breath! This was a first for me. I have never wired anything in my life, but there is now so much information on the internet that I honestly think that anyone can make a small off grid solar generator, even this 60 year old grandma!

By the way, there is an on and off switch on the inverter. When I first plugged up my TV and fan, nothing happened. Then I noticed that switch. Whew! I was so happy.

computer desk

Computer desk before I moved the computer out there. Screen attached to the wall on a swing out arm. Printer, keyboard, and mouse were all wireless. Composting toilet behind the desk. My printer set on top of my horizontal tower.

storage

Looking into the loft on the storage end. Barn boards were cleaned up and used to finish both the outside and inside of the tiny house.

kitchen

Kitchen area. Small electric cooler would fit below the stovetop. Water crock for water. Can’t see the bar sink in this shot.

loft

Wonderful cozy loft bed! Below are ladder back chairs with storage built under them. I had 4 chairs instead of a sofa.

chairs with storage

Alcohol Burners

In my state, you can not get a hose to connect an RV propane stovetop to propane without inspections and a contract for at least 120 lbs. of fuel at a time from a local dealer, so I converted my propane stovetop (took out all the insides) to use alcohol burners instead. I ordered White Box burners which fit into short small square metal canisters I found at Walmart, then sat them inside the burner space on the stove.

Today I did my first test run, and it worked great! I was afraid that everything around the burner would get too hot, but they did not get hot at all. It was a very controlled flame. I only used enough to boil about 3 cups of water, so it went out in about 20 seconds after I took it off the burner. The window was open because the weather is so beautiful right now, but even in cold weather, I would open the kitchen window a little for oxygen, and I would shut off the propane heater as well while cooking. Just safe practice.

Thank you for letting me share my tiny house experience so far.

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tiny house build 2

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Dominick Bundy - March 19, 2014 Reply

There were no inside pictures of this house shown.

Joyce - March 19, 2014 Reply

I like your outside color scheme. You must be pretty agile to climb a ladder in such a small space. Myself will want a little more space to sleep downstairs (health and fear of heights) and I am slightly younger than you.

Cudos for DIY on the solar and alcohol stove. Hope I have someone with more knowledge on solar to help when I get ready for my solar setup (safety).

Are you planted in location? I would guess your travel speed pulling that home would be slow due to shingled roof. Metal roofs are less likely to blow off with stronger wind forces.

    Marsha Cowan - March 19, 2014 Reply

    Actually, the lady who lager bought my house had it hauled at 65 miles an hour down the highway and reported that absolutely nothing was disturbed, not even a tiny piece of shingle. Yeh!

Captain Erik H Goodwin - March 19, 2014 Reply

Love it, but you have one thing you have to change! The horse shoe over the door is upside down, all your luck is running out!

    Dorothy - March 19, 2014 Reply

    True! When I bought my first house my best friend freaked when she saw the horseshoe was the wrong direction. :o)

    Marsha Cowan - March 19, 2014 Reply

    I guess it is which part of the country you live in. Where I come from, you pour out good luck on all who enter.

    Marsha Cowan - March 19, 2014 Reply

    To try and soothe the angst that my horseshoe direction generally causes (lol), in my current tiny house, I hung the horseshoes in the more traditional manner. After all, it is a gesture of good will either way, right?

Gail - March 19, 2014 Reply

Really cute! Would love to see pics of the inside. BTW, the horseshoe above your door is upside down. It should be like a U so that it holds all the luck. The way you have it, all your luck will run out! Eeeks!

    Kevin - March 21, 2014 Reply

    Actually, there are different schools of thought on the horseshoe placement issue. Some say you point it up to collect or hold luck passing by, and others say point it down to pour good luck over the threshold of the door so it keeps out evil and washes some good luck on to all who pass through it.

Fred - March 19, 2014 Reply

You could use a Butane stove which would be better than alcohol. Remember to open a window.

Fred

    Marsha Cowan - March 23, 2014 Reply

    Since your suggestion, I have been checking into Butane stoves. Very interesting option. Thanks for the info.

Hunter - March 19, 2014 Reply

you did a great job describing everything. I’m 66 and plan on building a tiny house for myself and dogs & cats. I figure with air powered tools I can do it. just need the $$$ to do it. on a fixed income it’s not so easy. hang in there and good luck.

    David Remus - March 19, 2014 Reply

    Check to see if Habitat for Humanity has a store near you. They offer new and used doors, appliances, windows, plumbing supplies, etc. for a fraction of their retail value.

    http://www.habitat.org/env/restores.aspx

    Best of luck!

      Marsha Cowan - March 19, 2014 Reply

      Exactly! I got all my tongue and groove sheathing that I put on diagonally for free! A guy just wanted it hauled away. Craigslist is a good source, especially under “free stuff”, but make sure you stay in your area or you will spend too much money on gas. Driving around building sites can yield some free finds as can driving around neighborhoods on their garbage day as that is the day a lot of people put out furniture and other things, too. There is good wood in old box springs, and always be on the look out for crates and such. Deek Derekson of Humble Shacks has a good video on how to easily make that wood useable.

        Marsha Cowan - March 19, 2014 Reply

        Also, I made the front door out of one piece of 1/2″ plywood and a piece of left over plexiglass that I found in my shed. Lowes cut the plywood for me into the strips that I later cut into the sizes I needed. Lowes did so much preliminary cutting for me so I could get all that plywood sheathing in my Ford Explorer! Thanks, guys!

    Marsha Cowan - March 19, 2014 Reply

    I left a reply for you, but it ended up under Rory’s name somehow, so you can scroll down and read about the tools I used to build. Simple list, really.

Joy - March 19, 2014 Reply

You’ve done fantastic! I wish there were pics of how you did the inside. I’m a baby boomer too, and thinking of building one for when I visit my kids, up north, in the summers.

    Marsha Cowan - March 19, 2014 Reply

    Thank you! I am glad you liked it. As for yourself, I say Go for it! Build! You’ll love the experience!

Hope Henry - March 19, 2014 Reply

You inform and inspire at the same time…thanks for posting and enjoy your lovely little home!

Sheri Southern - March 19, 2014 Reply

Can we see the inside? Want to know how you arranged that small a space to be livable. Thanks!

Kate Waller - March 19, 2014 Reply

I wish you would add pictures of the inside layout. That is what interests me most.

Beverly - March 19, 2014 Reply

I’m impressed!! I couldn’t live in this small a space . . . litter boxes need lots of room!!! Enjoy your sweet home.

Wendy - March 19, 2014 Reply

It’s adorable on the outside- but like everyone else, I want to see inside! 🙂

Pat - March 19, 2014 Reply

What a great job, and great description. You are an inspiration. Thanks so much for sharing.

Gary H - March 19, 2014 Reply

That was fantastic. I would like to see the inside of your tiny house. I also would have liked to have seen step by step or at least more pictures of your solar, charge controller set up. Great job! Very inspiring. You did good.

    Marsha Cowan - March 19, 2014 Reply

    Sorry! I thought I sent a picture of the inside of the solar cabinet, but apparently I didn’t. I chose to use a permanent setting rather than a moveable one because in my location the variation is slight compared to other locations, so I chose to leave it at one angle of degree. Life is short, and I have so many other things that I want to think about.

      Kent Griswold - March 19, 2014 Reply

      I was not able to find that photo, not sure what happened or if it was just in the video. I will keep looking.

Cathy Johnson (Kate) - March 19, 2014 Reply

Would love to see more of the inside!

David - March 19, 2014 Reply

Great Job!! I really like the placement of the house of the trailer frame. Not only does it allow for a decent porch but the load weight on the trailer is directly over the wheels. Makes it easier to tow and less tongue weight. I am looking into solar too. Wealth of information out there. Good Luck. By the way, It is not falling out it is being poured all over those entering your home.

Jane - March 19, 2014 Reply

Marsha, I salute you! Excellent job, and I’m all over green with envy. I’m trying to figure that stuff out, myself, now, and I’m terrified that I’ll blow something up. You are an inspiration. Thanks so much for sharing.

    Marsha Cowan - March 19, 2014 Reply

    So what if you blow up a little something. As long as it’s not you 🙂 Go for it!

      Michael - March 20, 2014 Reply

      I am sure that you are joking about this, but as someone who seems to build and then sell tiny houses on CL I suggest that you have an obligation to do your best to not put your customers at risk. You as the builder may have accepted the risks inherent in a tiny home with a stove in front of a window, flamables above that stove, invisible burning alcohol fuel and no smoke or carbon monoxide detectors in a home heated by an open flame gas heater, but have your customers been made aware of those risks too? Irregardless of the moral and ethical issues, there is simple self-interest involved in avoiding liability. If you have no assets you may think that you have nothing to lose financially however a judgement could result in an attachment of income for decades to come. Signed waivers of liability may be of limited value as I believe that one cannot sign away one rights as a general principle.

        Marsha Cowan - March 21, 2014 Reply

        Michael, I have answered all these concerns other places. I am sure jane knows that I am joking, and would not take any unnecessary risks in learning now to hook up a solar generator. I build these homes for myself and live in them safely and comfortably, then when my needs change, and I decide to build something else, I sell them on craigslist to people with good common sense, intelligence about propane and electricity, and the wherewithal to make decisions regarding what they want in a tiny house, what they deem safe, and what they want to change or add. They are not obligated to keep any arrangement that I have in the house, can change whatever they wish, have propane or switch to electricity, hang their towels wherever they please, etc. , but either way, they accept responsibility for their own safety when they buy this or any tiny house and take it home, and they know this. I give them links to all owner’s manuals that apply, but it is their obligation to read and use them. They know this.

Jane - March 19, 2014 Reply

BTW, where is the picture of the inside of the cabinet? I have a picture of petunias through a window.

The propane to alcohol stove idea is brilliant, too. I was thinking of an Origa alcohol stove, but at $1700, a little out of reach on Social Security. So clever of you. Thanks again.

    Marsha Cowan - March 19, 2014 Reply

    You can sometimes find them for a good price on Craigslist or Ebay or even sometimes run into them in a Habitat for Humanity store.

Whitworth Deen - March 19, 2014 Reply

Ma’am,
Very impressive ! Lovely project! I don’t think I could have done it.
And U are a 60 year old grandmother? In the words of the old Beach Boys record “Little Ole Lady From Pascadena”: Go Granny! Go Granny! Go Granny Go oooo !!!
Kindest regards,
Whitworth Deen

    Marsha Cowan - March 19, 2014 Reply

    Thank you, Whitworth! Yeah, I have a new appreciation for that classic song 🙂

Keith - March 19, 2014 Reply

Wonderful Marsha. Tell me, did you actually build the little house yourself?

    Marsha Cowan - March 19, 2014 Reply

    Yes, by the grace of God! My son would come over now and then and help hold a wall up or hand me shingles, but most of the time, I was working around by myself.

      Keith - March 22, 2014 Reply

      Thanks for that Marsha.

      You don’t have to publish this reply

      I’ll do a story of you and your little house on my blog called The Flying Tortoise. Just google it and you’ll find me, my email, just for your info is theflyingtortoise@keithlevy.com
      I would really like a photo of you to go with the posting if that was possible.
      Perhaps you could email me one in the next few days. I’ll let you know the date your story will be posted.

      Kind wishes.
      Keith

Ant - March 19, 2014 Reply

You’re solar panel needs to be movable, even if it’s done manually. you’re losing a lot of power by having it stationary.

Also, you’re solar electronics are way too big for your panel and battery. The electronics use up power when off as well as on. The larger the device the more waste.

Propane:
You can’t buy 20lb tanks? I buy them and use a 1lb brass converter to fill my smaller campstove tanks up. Saves big on fuel vs buying 1lb propane tanks from Wally world.

Off-grid Alaska, 7.5×7.5 shed/tiny house, stationary cause I’m high class. 🙂

    Marsha Cowan - March 19, 2014 Reply

    You can’t hook a 20 lb. tank up to a stovetop in my county, you have to go with a company lease and have them hook up your stove, and then it has to be at least 120 lbs. I got around it the second time by using an outdoor cooktop, and I make sure to cut off the propane tank after each use. I bought 1000 watt inverter and controller because I planned to add more panels and possible more batteries later if I decided to have a frig and TV, and to be able to run the computer any time I wanted to. Rule of thumb: 300 watts to one 12 volt battery, therefore I could add up to 800 more watts in panels and two more 12 volt batteries. Way more than I needed in that house, but I was looking to the future and the possibility of building a little bigger house.

      Ant - March 19, 2014 Reply

      that’s a lot of power. I use 300 Watts of panels on two 119 ah marine batteries. the accessible power is 50% of that and it’s way more than I need. granted, I don’t have refrigeration right now. I’ll be getting my deep freezer conversion rolling soon so I’m not sure, maybe I’ll need a larger inverter then, we’ll see.

      as for a TV.. i just use my laptop for movies. also getting a tv/Satellite card so I can use my laptop for everything. I have two.. one is a powerhouse for processing and the other is a small Asus netbook (30 Watts and runs around 10 hours on a charge.. peak time)

      I can’t imagine having 800 Watts now. that’s roughly 4000 Watts per day, during the summer here, it’s way more than that. I’m toying with the idea of moving up to 500 because of winter disadvantages but meh, really don’t have too. funny, how little we actually need to get by when we decide to downsize. I went from a two story 5 room house using an absurd amount of power down to less than most people use for 2 hours in 1 day. happier for it too.

      anyway, more power to you, if that’s what you’re shooting for!

      nice job on the build, by the way.

        Marsha Cowan - March 19, 2014 Reply

        I am still learning, and that was great information. I was thinking of things that produce heat, like a crock pot, hair dryer, electric frying pan, etc., and maybe some of those things running at the same time. Also, I was wanted to be able to accommodate starting up watts which can sometimes be 4 times the watts required to run an item after it is started. Anyway, lots to learn. Thanks for the info!

      Ant - March 19, 2014 Reply

      by the way, I was talking about buying an adapter from your 20 to a 1lb tank so you can refill the 1 lb’s and then use a camping stove. not sure what size stove you have. maybe take it out and get a campstove?

        Marsha Cowan - March 19, 2014 Reply

        Good idea. I am actually using a camp stove in this new tiny house that I am living in now. I made a tiny door to the propane storage area through the kitchen wall so I can turn the tank off after each use because camp stoves are not always air tight in their on and off switches.

curt - March 19, 2014 Reply

I like your shelves with the plants outside of the windows. I do wonder about the need to put a composting toilet in every tiny house. I guess its a emergency toilet. I would want to pull it outside- do you just use the cooktop to heat water for coffee or tea? Hmm just thinking in warmer weather- you could place a shelf outside of one of the windows- open the window- place a camp cook stove outside on the shelf. and cook through the open window.

    Marsha Cowan - March 19, 2014 Reply

    My composting toilet is my only toilet. It is so efficient that not only does no one notice it is there, I can’t count the times that people have stood right next to it and said, “I thought you were going to have a composting toilet. Where is it?” Lol! I use either straw or pete moss, stir it once a week, and it really does compost down on a regular basis so that I only empty it into the outside compost bin about every 3 months. I highly recommend them, but they take some practice.

    Marsha Cowan - March 19, 2014 Reply

    The tiny alcohol burners I had would burn long enough to heat up a full kettle of water for bathing or coffee, or heating soups, but for long cooking times, I used my outdoor Weber grill which was a deck you can’t see in the pics. I like my propane better, but people who use an actual alcohol stove seem to really like them.

Rory - March 19, 2014 Reply

What is the size of the trailer you used? 6 x 14 or so?

    Marsha Cowan - March 19, 2014 Reply

    I basically used a 5″circular saw and a drill, both of which ran off 19.2 volt lithium-ion batteries. Otherwise, lots of screws! I also had a chalk line, long square, and a tiny square. You pick up tools as you need them.

    Marsha Cowan - March 19, 2014 Reply

    Sorry! That first reply was meant to go somewhere else. I bought a used trailer off of craigslist which in my inexperience with trailers was a mistake. The owner advertised it as a 7 x 14 trailer, but it was actually 6 x 14, and not only that, it was actually a boat trailer with two corners welded onto the front that did not extend the whole length of the trailer, so my engineer friend, whom I had invited to take a look at it, gently explained to me that the front corners were never going to hold the weight of a home, that they would bend down and the house would bend and break with it. So my plans for a 14′ home was laid in the dust. I went back to the drawing board and designed a 10′ home that would be over the continuous lengths of steel and be safely hauled. Moral of this story? Either let a friend engineer look at your trailer before you buy a used one, or crawl up under it yourself, or get a pro, but be sure the trailer can carry the weight, frame, axle, and weight of the tires. I also had to buy 4 new tires that were better suited for a hauling a trailer.

Shelley Noble - March 19, 2014 Reply

Absolutely astounding achievement, Marsha! That you did all these difficult things is remarkable. But that you did them all successfully and with such a charming result is even more impressive. Well done, well done!

Michael - March 20, 2014 Reply

I find it ironic that a week after we had a long give and take in the comments about building codes and safety, we have a featured tiny house with a stove directly in front of a window.and with a towel habging above the stove. Not only that, but commenters suggest that the window be opened when the stove is in use. So what happens when there is a grease fire? The open window will give a powerful fresh air draft to help the burning towel spread the flames. And to top it off, this is an alcohol stove: alcohol burns with an invisible flame so a tiny fuel spill can burn undetected and fanned by the breeze from the open window.

It’s a beautiful, lovingly built death trap. Just ask your local fire dept what they think: they will be the ones who will be risking their lives to try to save you. Or the person you sold this to…..

    Marsha Cowan - March 20, 2014 Reply

    Whoa, Michael! I just spoke with you about some of these same issues in the post about “The Nest”. In this house, the kitchen window is stationary, so any recommended air is let in by way of the window on the end which does not blow directly into the kitchen area, and yes, alcohol’s flame can be invisible if it is not covered, but you can see it under your pan where it looks blue, and it can be controlled just like a propane stove flame in any other cooking situation. Most people learn to be very careful with whatever method of flame they cook with, and a hot electric burner can be just as much a hazard as propane or alcohol if the person using it is careless, so it is up to each of us to manage the situation. The towel is not as close to the cooktop as it appears in the picture, in fact there is a good 10″ between the back of the cooktop and the hook on which the towel is hanging, so the heat bypasses the towel altogether and when I am cooking, the towel is usually laying on the side of the sink where I can get to it quickly. So just because something is in a certain position in a picture, it doesn’t mean it is in that position when cooking. Give us some credit 🙂

    DeWhit - March 21, 2014 Reply

    Michael,

    I really think thou doest protest too much or else you are an attorney looking for a case or a competitor that builds tiny trailers ?

    rose - October 14, 2014 Reply

    Michael should build his own tiny house the way HE wants it. Then WE can all critique it and comment about all the things HE has done wrong . Won’t that be fun!

pat bellisle - March 20, 2014 Reply

seen many pictures of these tiny house….would like to see the clothing closet in a picture please…anyone

Ginger - March 22, 2014 Reply

Thank you for sharing Marsha, I have been afraid of trying to hook up to solar by myself, but if you can do it I think I can too. Also converting the propane stove to alcohol was a great tip.
Ginger

    Marsha Cowan - March 23, 2014 Reply

    Check out marine stores and sites when you go looking for alcohol stoves or burners. They also have very safe containers of alcohol that do not spill and can be repeatedly used until the alcohol is gone, then I think it can be refilled, but I am not sure about that. The initial cost of the dispenser is a little high, but IF it can be refilled, it would be worth the cost.

mark stalnaker - March 23, 2014 Reply

I need a set of plans, starting construction on my tiny house 4-20-14. can anyone help a seattle-lite
lol markstalnaker89@yahoo,com thanx 18×8 trailer

    Marsha Cowan - March 25, 2014 Reply

    On this site there are links to most tiny house builders who sell plans, Four Lights, Tumbleweed, Larouche, etc. if you don’t find anything there, google “tiny house plans”, and you should be able to see some more names of those who sell plans, but be careful and make sure you are getting architectural plans and not just sketches. I am not sure if they come with electrical or plumbing diagrams, but again, on this site is a link to an online bookstore where you can find PDF books specifically about building tiny houses, like the book “Simply Shocking, electrical wiring for tiny homes”, may not be the exact title, but you get what I mean. Keep in mind that most plans can be altered to suit your needs either by the company or by yourself as you go along.

Karen W - March 30, 2014 Reply

Hugely informative.
Gearing up to start building a tiny house myself, I really appreciate all the great tips given here–the admonishments too. All very helpful to me.
Marsha, you are a great inspiration.
Upon what plan did you base this design? Sorry if you answered this earlier and I missed it…

Thanks!
Karen

Donna Vanscoyk - April 7, 2014 Reply

Hey boys and girls, I have wonderful news, I recently purchased through ebay a Dafi inline hot water heater approx. the size of a football. It goes under the sink. It was under $150.00 and delivered quickly in good condition. There was propane or electric. it’s like any on demand except it installs under the sink inside. I purchased a vintage rv travel trailer. It’s real cute but pretty stone age. The only 12 volt is when you are hooked to tow vehicle, there is gas lights, gravity flow 10 gl.water tank, ice box and no heater. It does have a 4′ closet that I am putting a shower in and it’s right next to the kitchen so water does not have to run more than 3-4′ so inline is perfect…just an Idea that you might like Marsha…like you I am in my 60’s and retiring in another year and have purchased property in the Rocky Mt.s. I own a very large 5th wheel trailer that I will sell and build my tiny home with. I am going to have a small basement so I will have a root cellar, laundry and guest room, a small house on top and a small sunroom to enjoy the view from on wintry nights. The vintage rv is for traveling to see different children and friends. I want a small self sustained farm….Off Grid…Hop this info may help someone. Come see me…lol…Donna

2BarA - June 19, 2014 Reply

Marsha, you are so clever–an artist and an artisan. You are an inspiration. I would love to have you as my neighbour!

AE - August 29, 2014 Reply

Hi Marsha – I really admire your tiny house! Do you know if federal or state solar tax incentives are available to tiny houses? Is there a square footage requirement? Thanks!

    Marsha CowN - September 23, 2014 Reply

    Sorry AE, just saw this. I honestly do not know that information, but I am sure that Jay Shaefer of Four Lights Tiny Houses, Joe of Happy Tiny Homes, or any of the other builders could tell you. Good luck finding out, and share with us all if you can. Thanks!

Best Solar Panels Whitworth | Site - December 7, 2014 Reply

[…] Marsha’s Tiny House and Solar Setup – by Marsha Cowan. Added inside photos. My tiny house is only 6 x10 with solar lanterns that have their own tiny solar panels, propane heater, alcohol stovetop, and so …… […]

jordi - May 29, 2015 Reply

Marsha, really congratulations for that job, you became my inspiration to creating another for me. can you tell me where did u build it, i am desesperatelly finding the way to make it by myself too in the capital
Regards

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angela - February 25, 2017 Reply

Can you take one overall picture at the door, so we can see overall layout of your house.

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