The Slabtown Annemarie - Tiny House Blog

The Slabtown Annemarie

I’ve shown several of Scott Stewart’s homes here on the Tiny House Blog and Scott is making two of these homes available at a special price for readers of the Tiny House Blog. Please check out his work and let me know what you think.

The Slabtown Annemarie tiny house measures just over 8′ wide to be a road legal move, it is a total of 22′ long including a 6′ covered porch, the 6×8 porch is a very usable size allowing full size chairs including rocking chairs. It has two 8×8 lofts, one in each end with an open 6′ section in the living area.

The bathroom includes a full size 32″ fiberglass shower stall with hand held sprayer, full size toilet, pedestal sink and custom stained glass window with a small screened opening.

The kitchen includes a double stainless sink, apartment size gas range, full size fridge, more overhead cabinets can be included than what is seen in the pictures.

The interior walls and ceilings are solid 3/4″ pine tongue and groove beaded car siding, the flooring is high grade ceramic looking vinyl in the bath and kitchen with hardwood laminate in the living area and carpet in the lofts.

The house is wired with 12-2 with ground and has a standard 50amp rv service cord. Plumbing is p.e.x and pvc as applicable, the house is insulated in the floor, walls and ceilings with fiberglass including added styrofoam sheet insulation in the floor. The porch is decked with treated 5/4 decking and has vinyl posts and railings.

The house is constructed on a steel i-beam frame with two 8000# axles and bumper pull hitch including tongue jack and lights. The floor system is 2×6 on 16″ centers with steel hurricane ties on each end, 3/4″ osb decking, full 2×4 framing 16″ on centers, roof system is 2×6 and 2×4, roof is metal and can be any color, siding on this unit is an osb product with a hardie type paintable slick surface, rustic pine siding and log sidings are also available.

The house has a full size 36″ nine lite door and white grid windows. This was a custom built house and can be duplicated as seen or can be customized as needed, colors can be changed no problem.

I am offering two of these Annemarie units through the Tiny House Blog for a price of $12,750 (on sale through 12-12-10 for $10,500 plus $1.50 per loaded mile delivery anywhere in Continental U.S) (Scott has 4 orders coming in at this price and is looking for one more and will extend the date if you act right away!) completely finished as described with all appliances and fixtures. I will include delivery to within 300 miles of zipcode 72560 (north central Arkansas) meeting the buyer(s) along the road, possible farther delivery available with added delivery costs.

I welcome any questions and ideas at any time and can be contacted at or call me anytime at 870-213-5310, more pics and references available.

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Niki - September 2, 2010 Reply

Fantastic! Love the house!

Debra Jordan - September 2, 2010 Reply

We have one of Scots homes and we LOVE it! Take a look at it here:

Be patient with me – I have better photos to post later tonight!

    Amanda - September 2, 2010 Reply

    Your home looks beautiful! It’s maybe one of Scot’s park models that was posted before?

      Debra Jordan - September 2, 2010 Reply

      Yes, it is – good memory!

        Heather - September 3, 2010 Reply

        Gorgeous house Debra. You have a gift for decorating and the aqua and cream will be perfect!

        Amanda - September 7, 2010 Reply

        Nope, just followed the links in the story to see his other work!

Debra Jordan - September 2, 2010 Reply

I forgot – we also bought our beautiful workroom from him – it is a joy to go to work now!

See it here:

    Tonita - November 14, 2010 Reply

    Debra, Can you please contact me? I am considering the purchase of the Annemarie and i have a few quesitons i would like to ask you.

Amanda - September 2, 2010 Reply

Very nice. Would work well for our family as a portable house for now and then to live in our land when we get it while we’re building our small house and after that as a guest house. Does anyone have any experience getting these across borders though?

    Kent Griswold - September 2, 2010 Reply

    Hi Amanda, I’m seeing if Scott has any knowledge there. He may respond directly to me or here on the blog. I will let you know if I learn anything.


      LB - September 10, 2010 Reply

      First a quick but meaningful Thank You to Scott for his thoughtful and kind reply- and for Kent my ongoing gratitude- yet here a thought occurred to me:

      Has anyone ever taken a mini home and driven it down over the border into Mexico and beyond?

      Someone has jokingly mentioned to me that they had relatives with land ‘…South of the Border’ that perhaps I could park upon & it sure got me wondering.

      Thanks to all in this community -like Jamie’s infectious buoyancy in her remarks- for this is truly a meaningful and kind group of individuals.

    scott stewart - September 2, 2010 Reply

    Hi Amanda, thanks so much for your interest ini the Annemarie. I dont see any problems in crossing any borders as it is a non permit unit, the trailer unit will come with an Arkansas title and will allow it to be licensed which should make crossing a border the same as crossing with an rv. If you would like to give me an idea of where it is going and exactly where the crossing would be I will do some checking for you, just let me know how I can help. Thanks again,


      Amanda - September 7, 2010 Reply

      We can’t do it right now unfortunately, but will be looking to in the next couple of years. We have a five year plan to move back to where we just came from and part of that plan involves what is described above. We will be going and camping in that area about a month a year in the mean time, but will likely have to tent it the first year. I will keep this in mind for the following year though. It’s a beautifully well done house.

Tim - September 2, 2010 Reply

Very nice Tiny house here, and Debra I love your Tiny house and workshop…way cool! Would love to see some pictures of the outside of your house so we have some scale for it…T

mike - September 2, 2010 Reply

is there a website for future reference/contact?

    scott stewart - September 2, 2010 Reply

    Hi Mike,
    I am a bit behind the times on the website issue, it is something I am working on and should have something up soon. Im sure you can always drop Kent a line here and he can put you in contact with me in the future, and hopefully you will see more products from me posted here as well.


      mike - September 3, 2010 Reply

      sounds good – thanks!

Aria - September 2, 2010 Reply

Looks wonderful and cozy!
The outside picture with the trailer reminded me of something I’ve always wondered about: is it legal or illegal to build a cottage over axle? I always thought that is was legal, but I read and was told by an RV dealership that it was illegal. So confusing. I would much rather have it over axle!
Well anyway, very cozy house and I love the colors too!

    scott stewart - September 2, 2010 Reply

    Aria thanks for your comments. As for your question, all I can confirm is that it is perfectly legal to build the cottages and tiny houses on axles here where I build, in fact I supply state issued titles with my units that are perm. attached to frames with axles, they are basically just park models in smaller packages.

    Thanks again,


    Carolyn MVaussies - September 6, 2010 Reply

    Of course they “say that”, they’re salesmen. These are just a small Everyday person/NON permit needing over the road Park models. An RV Trailer will fall apart within a few years. Everything they put on the roof is made of white plastic that is KILLED by the sun. & The rolled roofing is a joke, and can’t be lived in the winter, because of condensation. I know I own one, which will be gutted to the frame & renovated in a Tiny House Trailer someday. I have my Land in NC now………….

Nick S - September 2, 2010 Reply

Anybody else think the existence of a sink in the bathroom is just a waste of space? When there is a sink directly outside the bathroom in the kitchen? Maybe some people think there is a hygiene issue, but I think saving the space would be more important in a house this size.

    scott stewart - September 2, 2010 Reply

    Its true, most tiny houses do not have a sink in the bathroom, in fact it took quite awhile of arranging and rearranging the toilet and sink to make it work, I think it turned our really good and the buyer was very pleased. The thing about building one unit at a time custom for each buyer is installing a sink, or not, same with the porches as I have read some negative comments on the Facebook page about the porch being wasted, again each unit we build is what the buyer wants. In this particular case I would have to say the sink in the bathroom was not a waste of space since the buyer wanted it, having said that I would also agree with leaving out the sink and adding that room to the living area.


      Jamie - September 8, 2010 Reply

      This is my family’s house. 🙂 We’re a family of 6 (hubby and one of the kids weren’t there when we saw you last, Scott) so I felt like we really needed the sink in the bathroom. I didn’t want to try to cook and wash dishes with someone under my elbow spitting toothpaste or washing out their socks. For us, the sink in the bathroom is fairly essential, but for one or two people living in one of these it wouldn’t be.

      Claudia - October 6, 2010 Reply

      I feel the opposite — I love having a sink in the bathroom. Having to go to the kitchen sink to wash my hands, brush my teeth, empty my Diva cup, etc. would be totally inconvenient. Plus that would mean always having the kitchen sink empty, which isn’t always practical.

      Scott, your design is terrific. One comment: I’d use smaller kitchen appliances, since the owner(s) of such a house is usually only going to be cooking for one or two people. I love how you use the space above the porch for a loft.

      If you lived closer — I live in BC, Canada — I’d be really tempted but it’d be a long way to haul it to where I am now.

        Claudia - October 6, 2010 Reply


        About the appliances comment — I just remembered that this was a custom house and reading the new owner’s comment, I see that she has a large family so would definitely need the big fridge, lol.

          scott - October 19, 2010 Reply

          Hi Claudia,
          thanks for the post. You are correct , this house was custom all the way including the kitchen but I do understand what you are saying about the full size appliances and the room, probably the main change I have made now is instead of using the large apartment size ranges that not only take up a lot of room, they also require the use of gas since 220v power is not common on a tiny house, instead now I am installing a convection/toaster oven which can be installed under overhead cabinets freeing up some counter space, for a cooktop I have discovered some single induction burners that are absoluteyl great, fast and take up very little room and can be moved out of the way when not in use, as for the fridge, I will install anything but I personally like having a full size, atleast fridge and freezer, even if its a small 9 cu ft, I just dont like those dorm type fridges, but if it works for a customer thats what we will install.
          Thanks again for your post,


Stacey - September 2, 2010 Reply

What is the height of the loft? Maybe it’s the camera angle but it doesn’t seem tall enough to sleep in comfortably. Other than that, this house is great!

    scott stewart - September 2, 2010 Reply

    Hi Stacey,
    the loft is right at 3′ tall, this is with a ceiling height of 7′ in the area below the loft, dropping this to 6’6″ would help gain some room.
    Believe it or not, the buyer of the unit pictured used it for two weeks, living in it with three kids and siad they were all comfortable and slept very well. The loft over the bathroom and kitchen has a bit more head room than the loft over the porch area, again we could change either of these to meet the needs of the client. Thanks for your comments,


Heather - September 3, 2010 Reply

This is a very nice house. It is amazing how much you can put into a house of this size and the price is excellent.

Kent – I can’t seem to view your blog on Firefox anymore. I keep getting a blank screen. Just a FYI.

    Kent Griswold - September 3, 2010 Reply

    Interesting, I just checked on my Firefox on my Mac and it worked just fine. I’ll look into it though and see if anything has changed.


LB - September 5, 2010 Reply

It’s so amusing to me that at this point in my life as a small house lover, my first thought was ‘Wow! It’s a MANSION!’ -which of course to most people around me/us- just seems nutty. Beautiful, admirable work- and I have to say with the heaviest heart you can imagine (no: even heavier!) that should you -or anyone in your peer group decide to create something befitting half that cost …a shell with a wetbath and propane single burner for coffee making? I will be the biggest fool jamming up your email! (…and trying to figure out how my ’97 Ford Explorer 2 door Sport could pull something behind it!)

I read about these incredible creations like this- and then about other companies offering the dead empty, nothing but 4-walled shells (with a loft?)- and I think…can someone toss in a wetbath so a person could actually live inside while they are continuing to save up to bring it closer and closer, over time, to what we see above. (Your description of insulation is like a Valentine’s day Card, I swoon! *geek)

Scott Stewart has really outdone himself here- and by the time I hit submit they shall probably be sold and good for him! Yet even if I had a buddy or a lotto ticket that loaned me where I fall short, I’m sort of like Nick where (nothing against your clients or anyone else’s desires here!) I’m fine with just one sink, no table to perch at to eat (though I believe you’ve turned my heart on porches, utterly) -I’m pretty focused on clear minimalist/efficiency wherein I’d find help getting my twin bed up into the loft (and surround it with secured books and my clothes in those narrow angles!) and below that- a composting & non-electric toilet…I’m spartan, I suppose!

Regardless, though nothing will happen overnight for me? I do hold out hope that one of these fine builders will begin selling a smaller model with a wet-bath & loft on a trailer- and/or that my medical costs will no longer be over a thousand dollars a month when I gross just above twice that in a darn expensive state – for that alone will be my only hope of joining the ranks of the proud, happy small-homeowners, not just the dreamers. And if you want to pray for my health circumstances to change, light a candle, recite Wicca as my friend TT does -oh anything but sacrifice a lil furry sumfin-sumfin? I’d love to have your positive energy on my side! …some of you folks know how it is to suddenly realize that you’re aging and it feels faster every month & you’re always at the mercy of others when you’re a renter.

Well. Perhaps the longest comment I’ve ever typed, but I can’t sleep and I’m moved by these amazing homes above and the astonishing deal being offered. It got me jabbering and I ask your patience or forgiveness, whatever need be. You’re a kind and generous community and the camaraderie has certainly kept me afloat many, many a time. My deepest thanks.

    scott stewart - September 6, 2010 Reply

    Hi LB,
    thanks for your jabbering, I really appreciate it. I do hope your health improves, many of us take good health for granted too often. When or if you decide you are ready to do something in the line of a tiny house that you can pull with your Explorer let me know, Ill be glad to work with you on a size, layout and included ammenities to fit your needs and budget. Feel free to contact me any time to discuss any ideas you have, if it is sometime in the future just please remind me that you found me here in Kent’s blog. Thanks again for your comments,


Carolyn MVaussies - September 6, 2010 Reply

Great Scot, No pun 🙂

Huge improvement! & STAY doing custom. These being SO tight, everyone HAS to have have their personal needs approached, to fit like a glove that they are. Yours look like at least someone can REALLY cook & then clean up after-wards! I’m putting a double sink in mine too.

Amy Young - September 6, 2010 Reply

I have been looking at tiny homes… and this is a fantastically laid out one! Love having a good kitchen and bath as those are super important. Thanks for the post gave me great ideas!

Andy - September 7, 2010 Reply

I have been in contact with Scott and find him very easy to deal with. I hope he sells as many of these homes as he wishes. Imagine a wonderful home for the price some people spend in TAXES each YEAR. Having owned two homes over 6,000 sq feet each I know all about the insanity of huge houses. Scott does nice work at a wonderful price.


Jamie - September 8, 2010 Reply

I’m so excited to see our new home show up on the Tiny House Blog! As a family of six, we won’t be living in it full time, but we put it on an acre of land out in the country not far from where the kids’ “Mawmaw” lives, and it made a great home for the summer. Scott really worked with us to design this around our needs as a big family in a tiny house, and I love how it turned out. To make enough sleeping space Scott gave us two sleeping lofts, and then I put a daybed with a trundle in the main living area. As commented above, most people wouldn’t put the sink in the bathroom, but I felt like we needed it, and I’m glad that’s what we went with. My mom commented that the porch could have been more living space, but to me having the covered porch makes our tiny house look like a home and feel like a home. Scott was also really flexible about little details, like putting in an antique stained glass window that I found on ebay as the bathroom window for me, which came out super nice.

No one in our area had ever seen a tiny house before, and it was quite a hit. The real estate agent who sold us the land came out to see the house once Scott brought it over, and he got a kick out of how tiny the house truly was. The electrician who came to set up a hook-up for us told me it was the THE tiniest house he’d ever seen, and I noticed he couldn’t resist snapping some pictures. The two men who came to put tie downs on it for us were quiet, country folk, and when I showed them inside, the younger man- who’d hardly said a word to me while they were there- took a long pause, grinned, and said, “that’s what most people would call a playhouse.” It’s hard for people to believe that it is an entirely functional home built into such a small space.

We’re back home in our rental up in New England now, but we can’t wait to head back down south to our tiny house next summer!

Kacey Mayer - October 1, 2010 Reply

What kind of water heater does it have?

Do custom ones go for about the same price?

I live in Pittsburg, KS, don’t know if you know the area, but I think that you are just about 300 miles away.

I am also concerned about what the city would say if I plopped this thing on an empty lot… Would I have to get a building permit?

Also– do you do payment plans? Layaway? 😀

    scott stewart - October 2, 2010 Reply

    Hi Kacey,
    the water heater is an electric 19 gallon that operates on 110 power still allowing to keep the house on a standard 50 amp 110v service.

    Custom units are basically the same price, any additional costs would come from adding or changing our normal materials and included items.

    Pittsburg should be close enough to get a free delivery.

    Building permit requirements are going to be different in each town, if you want to put it on a lot that falls under a city zoning office you would want to check their specs, I can assist in that if needed.

    Sorry, I am not able to do any in house financing, I can do a layaway type of purchase if you like in which we can build it a little at a time in stages, just let me know if you have any questions or ideas about that, thanks so much for your interest, please let me know if I can answer any other questions at all,


Tonita - November 9, 2010 Reply

I live near Seattle. I am interested in buying the
Annemarie unit, but need to do a bit more research. Moving the hm here is not cheap. IS there anyone in or around WA state that might like to purchase one and we could reduce the moving / delivery costs by purchasing them at the same time?


Roger - November 9, 2010 Reply

Amazing craftsmanship! I’m wondering if you have any plans for a totally self-contained tiny home? With solar/wind energy, AGM battery bank, inverter, charge controller, roof water collection system, composting toilet, etc. Basically, every inch designed to conserve resources right down to the induction hot plates. How much would it cost to buy the Slabtown Annemarie as a self-contained/self-sustainable unit?

Roger - November 9, 2010 Reply

The idea of the above comment being you could park in the middle of nowhere and have power, water, and essentials completely off the grid.

Roger - November 9, 2010 Reply

I’d be willing to sacrifice a little downstairs floor space if a tiny staircase that doubles as a shelf system were built as oposed to the ladder to the loft. Maybe the hot water heater could be placed under the stairs? If I bought one of these I’d be concerned that in the later years of my life ladders might be a challenge.

Roger - November 9, 2010 Reply

Sorry for the multiple posts. But I just thought about heating such a small space and an alternative to propane might be one of the tiny wood stoves used in marine applications. It’s 12″ x 12″.

jessi - November 9, 2010 Reply

I agree about climbing ladders in my old age. A one story is better for me.

Elizabeth Goertz - November 17, 2010 Reply

Is there any way to gain some head room in the loft, without taking it from the down stairs? Or would that make its over all hight a problem for transporting?
There is not much room for ” other” activities up there.

LB - December 6, 2010 Reply

Came back when I saw $10,500 December 2010 sale price just to cry a little- because I still have nowhere to put ‘er and my transmission in my Ford is slipping.

Like Roger, I’d love nothing more than a home that doesn’t need hooking up- even if I was dead smack urban? I desire independence so much it tears at me. But I find it odd that so many folks are fearing about growing old and not wanting a second floor. While THIS particular ladder may not work- there are variations out there with handrails and bigger/flatter steps & I am sure that Scott can accommodate you. Amen for custom work!

My confidence is due to the fact that my legs are near shot just past 40 yrs old- even going to the big ole “House Depot” stores, I use their scooter with the basket. This may be a little off topic, but for anyone worrying about this, I’d ask you to consider not giving up an entire second floor -even if it’s primarily storage-used for winter clothes and blankets, books, rolled futon for a house guest- and instead do what I have to do: Take care of what you do have now as best you can, and plan for aging in such a fashion by lifting weights (done right, you only need a couple) so that you CAN pull yourself up to a loft w/out fear of falling; take care of your bones so they aren’t brittle: all of that.

Caution is always wise, but I just can’t see for planning on an old age of limitations. I’ve done a tremendous amount of volunteering with the elderly and have met some of the most spry folks ever and most of it is always connected to their disposition & mindset- regardless of past injury; so even with my situation with not being able to stand for long/trouble with stairs/I fall over a lot: I plan on stair handrails, dangling hand-holds like on the subway cars, basket on a pulley to get items up to my loft & similar tricks because the minute I stop pushing myself -or the day I am forced into limitations- is the day my body and mind decide to tell it all to go to heck. I’ve seen that too many times.

I remember a fancy architecture magazine (Metropolis?) ran an article about a competition to make ADA requirements less ugly- those big metal silver tubes stuck to the bathroom walls? There was one that was sleek but not pinching, and at the end it had an ipod holder… the author laughed at it, it was scorned out of the competition. I tell you I got very angry at them laughing off the ipod holder when we’ve got kids coming back from wars surviving more injuries than ever before. Whether it’s to keep yourself younger longer, or to be creative for the sake of these vets, I say: don’t accept limitations, and let’s all keep an open & creative mind for the sake of others. I read too much about vets having issues with housing- wouldn’t what we desire also be wonderful for them, should they also desire it? Many are back living with their parents, well curse the town or neighborhood association that denies them a small house, back yard addition for adult independence that is close enough for support and love.

I think the denigration of small homes is ingrained by others’ insecurities, keeping up with the Joneses, banks refusing lending, too often greed and ignorance… by now it has bypassed being an inconvenience: It hurts people. We truly need a new level of housing options in this country, especially in this economy, this job market and all the foreboding news stories- not just for what is perceived as ‘eccentrics wanting tiny houses’ – that wording needs to GO… for the need is great, and personal ownership brings dignity/security/peace of mind and most often – safety.

-Thanks for listening, seriously, that was a lot. And again to Scott: thanks for offering folks an affordable range of options that are customized by your careful listening. That is priceless.

Bob Dufy - December 27, 2010 Reply

I was wondering about gross weight for this.

    Scott Stewart - December 28, 2010 Reply

    Hi Bob,
    thanks for the interest, I do not have an exact weight but it should be between 6800# and 7500#, if you need more specific numbers please let me know, thanks again,


Linda - January 3, 2011 Reply

Just wanted to say to Scott thank-you for building such
wonderful houses that people can afford to buy! I am hoping to be
able to purchase one from you someday,(hopefully just maybe 2 yrs
from now max) my goal this year is to buy a piece of land in the
country and get of the city during summer…As soon as I get my
land and save up to purchase one of your houses, I will be
contacting you. **I look forward to seeing more posts about your
great houses in the future, you are great!!

    Scott Stewart - January 8, 2011 Reply

    WOW! Thanks for that Linda!
    Would you mind calling my wife and let her know Im great!?
    I appreciate you keeping me in mind and hopefully I will be here and going strong when you find yourself ready to make that step.



Jason - January 8, 2011 Reply


Are there any AnneMarie models still available? I have seen the ad still up, but the most recent date listed is 12-12-10. My wife and I are seriously considering a move to SC in the spring. We love your houses and are thinking about making the jump to tiny house living when we make the move.
If none of these are still avaialable (or even if they are) I have some questions on custom fitting the houses. We would like to have our new home be very energy efficient out of the box and we wondered how much more it would cost to add some features such as: low e insulated windows, tankless water heater, and energy star appliances. Please let me know.

    Scott Stewart - January 8, 2011 Reply

    Hi Jason,
    I do not have any Annemarie units that are ready to go but the ad still showing with this model priced at $12,750 is still good and we can change it up to meet your needs in anyway you like. As for the windows and appliances that will be done most likely with no extra costs, even the water heater may or may not add much. If you would like to discuss this with more detail please feel free to email me at or give me a call anytime at 870-213-5310, please note finding me here on Kents site if you do contact me, and I welcome as many questions as you may have,


      Keri - August 27, 2011 Reply

      We are VERY interested in your work! I just sent you an email with some details of what my husband and I are looking for, and hope to hear back rom you in the near future!

tom jordan - January 8, 2011 Reply

hello we are looking to buy one to put on our land in oakhill flordia do they come completed or do we have to build them. thank you thomas jordan

    Scott Stewart - January 8, 2011 Reply

    Hello Tom,
    thanks so much for your interest in the house. It will be completely finished and ready to live in as soon as you plug it in , hook up water and connect the sewer line. Of course we can also just build on to just the “dried-in” stage of construction if you are interested in finishing the interior yourself, but as listed it is completely finished and ready to go and will be painted and trimmed in your choice of colors as well as roofed in your choice of colored metal.
    Also I have checked the mileage and if you wanted an Annemarie unit I could offer it to you at $14,000 completel finished and delivered to Oakhill.
    Thanks again and please let me know of any other questions you may have,


Dried-In Slabtown AnneMarie hatnohat - January 23, 2011 Reply

[…] The Slabtown Annemarie tiny house measures just over 8′ wide to be a road legal move, it is a total of 22′ long including a 6′ covered porch, the 6×8 porch is a very usable size allowing full size chairs including rocking chairs. It has two 8×8 lofts, one in each end with an open 6′ section in the living area. (view a completed AnneMarie here) […]

Jamie - January 26, 2011 Reply

Just wanted to include a link to my facebook album of pictures of this house. My friends love it!

Blog Love: Tiny House Blog | a week from thursday - March 14, 2011 Reply

[…] The Slabtown Annemarie […]

Metal Roof Network - June 27, 2011 Reply

Wonderful choice of roof!

Dan Sokol - August 20, 2011 Reply

One thought: shouldn’t the receptacle above the sink be a GFI outlet? Also, code requires an outlet to be a minimum of 18″ away from a water source.

Keri - August 22, 2011 Reply

Love this house! We are looking to sell our house to be without debt and live in something such as a small house/mobile home. Can you tell me some of the reasons you would recommend a small house instead of a mobile home? We live in Joplin area and already have land. How long does it take to order/get delivered such a small house? As far as pricing, what is the lowest price and most simple model you offer? We will probably have more questions, but love your work!

Lynn Warren - September 17, 2011 Reply

For Debra Jordan- where did you find a place to park your home and workshop? The picture looks like a campground. I wouldlove that. I am making plans to get my tiny house in the next two years with my now 9-1/2 yr old daughter. This blog keeps adding answers to my questions. Thanks

Clifford - October 16, 2011 Reply

How far can you deliver this house? To Georgia.

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