It is safe to say that anyone well-versed in the tiny home movement knows the name of Tumbleweed Tiny House Co. With its headquarters in Sonoma, Calif., and a factory in Colorado Springs, Colo., the company has been cranking out tiny homes since 1999, which puts it at the forefront of a radical home market that embraces an earth-friendly, experiential lifestyle.
This home called the Roanoke is one of four models in Tumbleweed's pioneering lineup. This model is available in 20-foot and 26-foot models with usable space of 188 square feet to 292 square feet. These are RV-certified travel homes that sleep up to six individuals. They also feature a spacious feel, thanks to the 10-feet tall ceilings above the kitchen and living rooms. Take a look at this design.
This shot gives you a feel for the interior, which features an open floor plan between the kitchen and the living room. The elegant sleeping loft is visible in the back.
Yes, the cupboards are empty, but they won't be for long. This aerial view shows how much storage space there is in the kitchen, which features a unique sink and a four-burner cook stove and oven.
It's the little details that make a house feel like a home. This kitchen sink is unique.
There are many ways to turn stairs into storage. This style creates a small chest out of each step.
There is storage to spare if you have a shelf that allows room for a small, decorative plant. Still, every nook and cranny counts in a tiny home.
This useful four-burner stove also includes an oven.
This is the reverse view of the downstairs area. The open door in the background reveals the bathroom behind it.
This looks like a bachelor pad's bedroom – orderly and functional.
This shot also shows that you can invent a closet where none exists. A set of shelves and a hanging bar tacked to a wall creates storage for clothing.
Lots of light comes pouring through the windows in the sleeping loft of the Roanoke and bounces around the natural wood finish.
In a tiny house storage is critical, but so is a sense of orderliness. Chaos inside a tiny space doesn't work so well, especially with a home that travels along bumpy roads on occasion. But tiny storage cubbies help keep things in their place.