Can You Believe That This Timy Home Is Only 258 Sqft? Even Nicer Inside
This "258 Sq. Ft. Tiny River Cabin" is in the perfect location, you can sit on your front outdoor deck and enjoy the surrounding views. It goes to show how unique each tiny house space is, depending on the design and location of the home.
The 258 square foot tiny river cabin designed by Marion Tepp and her husband, was originally shared on Small House Bliss. The spacious outdoor deck allows for living and dining outside when the weather is nice, with beautiful views of the river out front. How amazing to get to have your own waterfront dining anytime. When you go inside the cabin you’ll find an open living room with a wood burning fireplace and at the other end a small kitchenette and half bathroom with a composting toilet. When you look up from the living area there’s a spacious sleeping loft space with two dormers. You'll want to re share this amazing tiny river cabin space with your friends.
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The tiny house movement is more than 100 years old, since the turn of the 20th century forward thinkers, architects, and social activists have known the virtues of small houses to promote individual happiness, family stability, and community pride. In the United States the average size of single family homes grew from 1,780 square feet in 1978 to 2,479 square feet in 2007, and to 2,662 square feet in 2013, this despite a decrease in the size of the average family. Reasons for this include increased material wealth and prestige. The tiny house movement is a return to houses of less than 1,000 square feet. The distinction between a small (between 400 square feet and 1,000 square feet), and tiny houses (less than 400 square feet), with some as small as 80 square feet. Sarah Susanka has been credited with starting the recent countermovement toward smaller houses when she published The Not So Big House in 1997. Earlier pioneers include Lloyd Kahn, author of Shelter in 1973). Henry David Thoreau, and the publication of his book Walden"is also quoted as early inspiration. For many downsizing to a smaller home is about affordability, with many being able to own their tiny home outright, and leaving more money to do the things people enjoy.