Rocky Mountain Tiny Houses Front Range

front range 1

Greg Parham of Rocky Mountain Tiny Houses says: I wanted to share the latest and greatest from the Rocky Mountains. We have just finished this “Front Range” model and are trying to sell it so we can move on to the next cool design.

Rocky Mountain Tiny Houses is pleased to announce the completion of its latest spec model, the Front Range. This tiny house pays homage to the front range of Colorado and Wyoming where the plains meet the mountains, as witnessed in the transverse shed roof. The high side is intended to point south and has abundant glass to emphasize view. Most of colorado’s population resides in the front range in urban settings, and as such, this house has a contemporary flare with clean lines, a simple interior pallette, and a more open floor plan compared to more traditional tiny houses. There are, however, a few rustic touches to add warmth.

To begin with the nitty gritty, we start with a custom made 18? trailer. The shell structure utilizes SIP’s (structural insulate panels) for greater insulation and strength. The door and windows are reclaimed along with the metal siding band that encompasses the entire girth. The lower wainscot is cedar lap siding while the upper band is vertical cedar plank on the sides and cedar shakes on the endwalls.

To learn more visit here:

kitchenFront-Range-view-from-loft-Rocky-Mountain-Tiny-HousesFront-Range-interior-Rocky-Mountain-Tiny-Housesfront range 2

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George - May 14, 2015 Reply

I love the house looking towards the door, but the view of the stairs and other end of the house seems cluttered. And if I’m going to spend that kind of cash, I don’t really want to bathe in a galvanized horse tank (see photos on his website). That just struck me as very unimaginative and a quick-fix cheap solution that has no aesthetic value. And what’s with the endless use of ladders to get to the sleeping lofts? Dangerous and too hard to use. Ever tried hauling a mattress up a ladder? But his use of wood for design is nice.

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