This weeks Tiny House in a Landscape is another Montana Mobile Cabin. Destination to be “Cabin in the Woods.”
Here it is ready to load and go down the road. Watch for us next week on the highways and byways of Western Montana.
On the road again!
Over the river & through the woods…
Glad to have this one in the record books. Ole Man Winter tried to keep us down, but we prevailed!
Happy cabin in the woods!
This cabin was ordered as pictured; no kitchen, no bath; it is what we call a dry cabin. The owner is planning on using it as a bunkhouse with a stove & a couple of bunkbeds. We don’t always get the pleasure of seeing the cabin furnished.
Today’s Tiny House in a Landscape is from Fred Beal in Helena, Montana. My wife and I spent our first two years of our marriage in Helena and it is one of my favorite places.
Fred is an expert with the Log Dovetail technique in building log cabins. He has built this little 11 foot by 15 foot log cabin and is currently living in it full time.
Fred has designed a jig that makes it easier to cut the dovetails in the logs, thus making it more accurate and an easier process. You can learn more about the technique by going here. http://logdovetailjig.com/
Following are some photos of his cabin and a short video of the building process. Enjoy!
Dan shared this weeks Tiny House in a Landscape photo and says: My two brothers and our dad made to a road trip through New Mexico and Colorado last month and ran across this tiny house in South Park, Colorado its was located in a restored recreated old town for visitors to relive the early days of the gold and silver rush.
It may not look so comfortable but considering the climate in Colorado it looks pretty good to me.
This weeks Tiny House in a Landscape was submitted by Amanda Bretz.
This tiny dwelling is located on Morgan Street in the historic district of St. Charles, Missouri. There is a plaque located in front of the log cabin that says it was built by two German immigrants who were married at the St. Charles Borromeo Catholic church in 1835. The plaque doesn’t specify the year it was constructed, but it stands to reason it was around 1835 since it was built by newlyweds.