Upper Valley Teeny Tiny Home Can be Purchased for $10,000

Upper Valley Tiny Homes in Pleasant Grove, Utah have already made a name for themselves by building tiny, green homes for clients around the country. They are now offering their 6×14 Teeny, Tiny House (that can be towed by a standard SUV) for only $10,000. Buyers only need to put down a 60 percent down payment during the order and pay back the difference with 10% interest for 12 months.

The Upper Valley Teeny Tiny Home is 6×14 and weighs 3,500 lb.


The 3,500 lb. tiny house will include 4×8 smart panel siding, stone wool insulation and full electrical and plumbing system and hookups. The house includes a main living area with a Murphy bed that converts into a table, a tiny bathroom with a toilet/sink combo and a shower, a small but functional kitchen and a small loft that can be used for storage. Other options can be added including a wood stove, solar kit, skylights and a composting toilet.

The house has a small storage loft and a Murphy bed/table combo.




Upper Valley has also built several other tiny homes including an 8×18 metal stud tiny house, several Sing Core tiny houses, and larger homes on wheels that range between 20 and 28 feet long. The company’s three standard tiny house models are the Birchwood, the Lexington, and the Crosswinds. They can each be fully finished or rough finished and come in various lengths. A full finished 8×18 Birchwood Tiny House on wheels is around $29,000 and the darling Lexington Tiny House has smart under-floor storage, a galvanized pipe ladder to the loft and stairs with storage cubbies.

Upper Valley’s other tiny homes include fully finished and rough finished versions and a variety of interiors.





Photos by Upper Valley Tiny Homes/Facebook

By Christina Nellemann for the [Tiny House Blog]

Join Our eMail List and download the Tiny House Directory

Simply enter your name and email below to learn more about tiny houses and stay up to date with the movement.

Click Here to Leave a Comment Below

Andrew - January 25, 2016 Reply

I really like this design for the size it is. A “full” bathroom is a big deal. But am I wrong to assume that most tiny housers don’t want to make a tv the focus of their home? If I lived is a home this size I’d do all my viewing on an iPad, which would fit on my tiny bookshelf when I was doing something else. This is a positive review though. Just put a window where the tv is.

Andrew - January 25, 2016 Reply

One other thing: How does the table work? That sounds like a cool piece of furniture.

Rhi - January 28, 2016 Reply

A $10,000 starter for those with little cash sounds like a bargain and I would consider it if the insulation were up to snuff for Canadian winters. I would prefer the kitchen area next to the bath, but otherwise I like it.

But that fridge placement is ridiculous. It might work in Utah where they never get earthquakes, but not in British Columbia where we do. And more likely, I would bang my head on it weekly.

Jo Cox - February 15, 2016 Reply

I wish European sized appliances were affordable in N.Am. The 3 ft side by side under the counter fridge/freezer I had in Paris provided much needed counter space. Most tiny house dwellers have no need or space for American sized fridges.

    Rhi - February 21, 2016 Reply

    Or even just a reasonable sized one. My current fridge is 100 litres (45 freezer, 55L fridge), and measures 128cm tall, 54cm wide and 62cm deep. That’s plenty of storage for two people, huge for one person, without being excessively large. It’s short enough that a countertop oven or microwave can fit on top and still be usable.

Kirk Engnath - June 13, 2016 Reply

It sound’s like you have seen Anna White’s clip on Ply Wood flooring. I was one of the first prople to give her a lot of praise on a newer inexpensive flooring alternative. Anna did a wonderful staining to the flooring to give the floor a tiger stripe look. Very easy maintenance effective along with the one step and you are done. No additional flooring needed after you install sand and stain.

Stephen Whatcott - October 17, 2016 Reply

BEWARE!!!! This is a scam! Mike Tveter used to run a scam called “Viral Solutions Group.” He scammed clients out of tens of thousands of dollars. He is now running the scam with his Upper Valley Tiny Homes business. Please contact me for more information on how he runs his scams. I may or may not get the thousands that he stole from me back; however, I feel it is my obligation to inform others to keep them from getting scammed…whatcottws@gmail.com

Christina Goebel - February 26, 2017 Reply

I purchased a tiny house from UpperValleyTinyHomes. The finished product looked far different from anything I saw on their website or these pictures. Gaps, exposed insulation, unsealed wood and non-functioning solar are just some of the problems I’ve tried to resolve since receiving my house. They failed to seal the metal roof on properly, which allowed water to get into the walls. The damage is extensive and progressive. They have failed to respond to all of my attempts to contact them regarding this issue.

Ryan Moulton - August 4, 2017 Reply

Do not buy from Mike with Upper Valley. He will take your money and not deliver. We still have not received our house and we paid him full in May. He said he will complete the build the end of June, it is now Aug. We have emailed, texted, and called Mike several times now, and still haven’t heard from him for weeks. We are taking legal action against him.

    Christina Nellemann - August 7, 2017 Reply

    Ryan (and Christina and Stephen). Thank you for your personal experience with Upper Valley Tiny Homes. With all the tiny house builders out there, it’s sometimes a challenge to anticipate and discern who might not be up to par with their business practices. Yes, with my interviews, Mike seemed to be an energetic and responsive builder. It looks like this is no longer the case and his website is not accepting any more orders. Having comments from both unhappy and satisfied customers helps us when reporting on new builders.

Leave a Reply: