gypsy wagon

Vermont Gypsy Wagon

February 19, 2014

Built in the Fall of 2013 by Clara Kazarov and Zach Podhorzer in Wallingford, VT. Shared by Clara Kazarov.

Originally shared at Tiny House Swoon.


  • Reply peter February 19, 2014 at 4:45 pm

    hope there is an air space behind the tin heat shield…

  • Reply Emmet Van Driesche February 19, 2014 at 7:46 pm

    Lovely wagon! Do you have other photos that you could share? I’m building a similarly sized/purposed space for farm apprentice housing this spring, and I’d love to see more details of your design.


    • Reply Clara A. Kazarov February 19, 2014 at 8:11 pm

      Hey, yeah I have plenty of pictures from the ground up. What kind would you like? I am happy to share whatever. If you are a new englander come on by. We have trailer changes and construction photos.

      • Reply Benjamin July 21, 2014 at 5:42 pm

        Clara — is there anyway you can email some additional photos, especially anything having to do with the beginning stages of the build? That would be so fantastic!

        Thanks much


  • Reply chris February 24, 2014 at 3:12 pm

    Lovely, but I just couldn’t have the inside all white with the Snow outside, I would go snowblind!

  • Reply Ruth V. February 24, 2014 at 5:18 pm

    I love the cooking/heating stove. Just perfect. Is there cold storage outside for food, and do you switch to ice boxes in the summer? The only thing that I would have trouble with is crawling over my husband (or he over me) to get in and out of bed. But – I could fix that!

    Thanks for the inspiration!

    • Reply Clara April 30, 2014 at 7:33 pm

      Yes, that is a pain, but if you sleep on the inside, you have to make him get up and tend the fire! it was *clearly* great planning on my part…

  • Reply Emmet Van Driesche February 26, 2014 at 10:32 pm

    Thanks Clara

    I have a website for my Christmas tree farm in western mass, Contact info for me there.

    I’m interested in all of it. I built The Bahamas, posted a month or so ago. Building a small hut on wheels for my you-cut grove now, got another client lined up. I have my way of building things, but I like your style, and would love to see the choices you made. I’d also love to come see it, if you’re within an hour an a half. That doesn’t get me much north of Brattleboro, though, so chances are slim you’re within range.

    Please email me, and we can take it from there. Thanks,

  • Reply Jeff March 5, 2014 at 2:20 am

    What a nice and simply layout, I’m really loving it. The white walls/ceiling and dark floor are a nice look compared to a lot of wagons that have an all plain wood interior (they’re like pine or something), which can be a little overpowering. This is one of my favourite wagons that I’ve seen.
    What are the dimensions of your wagon? I’m thinking about building something similar to this as a small float house. If you have some photos from when you were building your roof, I would really be interested in seeing those.
    Thanks, Jeff.

    • Reply Clara April 30, 2014 at 7:31 pm

      Well I can tell you that the roof was a pain, and you have to be someone who isn’t easily brought to frustrated tears. (which I was…brought to tears…) Do you know where I can continue to post pictures? I have plenty of the building

      • Reply Jeff May 2, 2014 at 11:01 pm

        I have to say that I am one of those frustrated to tears sort of builders, but seeing the outcome of such effort, I think I might be willing to make the emotional hurdle. You can email me at

  • Reply Craig Jones April 15, 2014 at 7:00 pm

    No Bling Bling here which is so refreshing. Nice simple, modest & practical design, with the extremes of winter you are thankful and happy to have shelter, a place to lay your hat and warmth. Spending Winter in Northern Hokkaido Japan I can relate to this picture…Thank you.

  • Reply Tim June 2, 2014 at 11:42 pm

    Very nice build. Love it.

  • Reply Holliday July 5, 2015 at 9:15 pm

    Really great. Please check your woodstove connections, you adapter where you increase in size is improperly installed. As the pipe goes up all joints should fit into the one above it . You can die from carbon monoxide gas . Don’t take any chances with your safety.

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