Farmhouse Luxury Gooseneck Tiny House


At 37′ in length, this tiny house has a pretty large footprint, but also still very much tiny.








Subscribe to Tiny House Listings on YouTube for lots of upcoming tiny house video tours here.

The living room is spacious with 11 foot ceilings, clerestory windows, and timber frame beams. The custom kitchen features shaker style cabinets with butcher block countertops, stainless steel appliances, and two bar serving areas.

A 352 square feet tiny house mounted on a 37′ gooseneck trailer in Alabama. More info. here.


  • Jenna says:

    Totally gorgeous, but I would not say tiny. Small, maybe.

  • Brian says:

    Wow, very nice. I think my only concern would be the heater/AC unit above the bed.

  • Eddy says:

    My very real concern is the dangerous position of the cooker hob, it is a very pretty THOW though.

  • Tina Morse says:

    Very nice! I do see some clothes storage in the bedroom, which shows in the video, but not in the pictures.

  • Sandra says:

    I’ve seen a lot change in tiny homes over the last few years. I have a really tiny one as my summer place and can see the evolution of them since mine was built in 2012. This one is incredibly complex and I’m thinking very long and heavy. That said, I’m doubting it can be moved privately. This unit is gorgeous. I agree with that. But due to its size I think a wider unit would better suit the needs of the occupants. They probably can’t move it themselves anyway.
    Really. These are becoming mobile homes on steroids.

  • tthom2 says:

    By a mile – the nicest THOW I have ever seen. The finishes are a work of art. Love the Shaker style. I don’t know about what it might take to relocate it – or – the probable $teep $ale price tag – but – I wanna live it in.

  • deb bushee says:

    Are there plans forsale on this house?

  • Luis says:

    Love it but it’s kind of long. What is the full weight and does the 37″ gooseneck include the gooseneck?

  • john parkes says:

    The myth that all tiny homes are for low income housing is broken enough now that people can appreciate this for the luxury item it is, if you’re not handy, if you don’t have the skill or imagination, this would cost you 100k fully kitted out as it is. Add 60k for a brand new truck capable of towing it safely, less for a used truck. Mind you i’m not complaining about those prices, i simply can’t afford them, nor could i afford a fancy 100k motor home, but that doesn’t make them any less fantastic.
    If i had the money i would choose this over a factory produced travel trailer or motor home primarily because it looks more like ‘home’ to me.
    Sure, you can dumpster dive, shop junkyards and use salvaged materials to build cheaper, you can do the work yourself if you’re capable, but few people could make this kind of DIY project without skilled professional help. I recently drove by the wreckage of one homemade tiny home on the side of the highway, it would seem wind at high speed exceeded the engineering put into the design, a sad day for the homeowner and i feel bad too as they likely lost everything they owned, the debris was scattered a mile back from where they eventually stopped.
    I spent a year traveling the states in a ancient and cheesy motor home that began falling apart the first week, i could list everything that went wrong but i’ll just skip to the part where i’d have loved to have travelled in this and might not have stopped after a year.
    There are plenty of people who can afford this kind of home and even leave it in the backyard as a granny flat, guest house, or teenagers apartment. It’s not for poor people, it isn’t low income housing, it wasn’t meant to be, and that goes for a lot of tiny homes…it is more economical when you consider efficiency, lower energy costs, and maybe it’s even environmentally friendly depending on how it’s used and how it was built. It isn’t about money however you explain or look at it, this is a lifestyle thing and it either suits you or it doesn’t…and it’s ok either way.
    Kudos to the builder and the owner…it’s a great home and it was well done. I hope you find joy and peace in it.

  • Travis says:

    Agree w/ Sandra. these “tiny homes” are starting to become anything but. This is not to say that they’re in anyway out of alignment with the essence of micro/tiny living but I definitely notice the trend seems to be moving in the direction of commercialization with respecting to building, buying, and moving. I recently visited a tiny home exhibit at the Phoenix Home & Garden Show. I was slightly disappointed that most or maybe even all of the participants were actual builders and not individuals who had taken on the challenge of building their own. I am currently building my own and I dare say it will be equally as beautiful. 😉

  • keepyourpower says:

    Only thing I believe I would change is the stove needs a vent hood. Probably would have to move near the sink, and then put out some hanging cabinets, where the cooktop was. Still leaving the ability, to see the people, in the living room.

    I, also, heard one guy say that those all in one washer/dryers tear up your clothes. Would prefer a stackable unit.

    • Kathy says:

      I just wanted to let you know that I had an all in one washer and loved it and it was very gentle on my clothes. Just thought you might want to know. Not sure why his tore his clothes up.

  • SBC says:

    The size thing generally bugs me as well, but mine would pretty much need to be this big, so I am actually grateful to see such a big tiny. I am married, have a nearly-adult disabled-special needs daughter who will always need support, and another three daughters who would cycle in and out to help (and also just because we are close and they would be over often). That equals six adults wanting/needing to overnight on full-family days… It is really beautiful, and looks like it would be wickedly comfortable. I am actually planning a tiny myself, just to do it, because I find the many reasons folks go tiny to be inspiring. The research I have done so far has led to discovering and incorporating new ideas and technology into my sizeable regular house that have solved problems, and it led to an overall attitude change for the better about resources and what living a full life means. Whether I actually like a particular tiny or not, nearly every one on Swoon offers some neat takeaway (even if it is what I do not want, which is also a lesson). So, thanks tinyhouseswoon, and thanks tiny house builders and owners!

  • Bob G says:

    I disagree – slightly – with some of the comments about tiny homes trending into bigger homes. I think we’re seeing an evolution into better construction which allows more space, but I also see some expansion into a larger market that’s heard of these things but have not seen anything that fits them. What we’re used to is often little more than a woodshed, so when we see the occassional hefty box we get caught off-guard.

    Having said that, I’ll venture that, even though this unit is on wheels, it might not be very mobile. Frankly, mobile home on steriods is apt in this case. I do think this is nice, but tradition makes me wonder if we miss an opportunity by not having a loft over the living room.

  • Drolma says:

    Very nice and good plan solution. But the big old bulgy leather couch does not fit in.

  • phil says:

    I saw this (or the exact same layout) Tiny House in Indianapolis a last fall. It wasn’t completely finished yet (no appliances or countertops), but you could get a really good feel for the quality of this THOW. The price tag was somewhere around 90K. I laughed and went on my merry way. I paid half that for a 900 sq ft “real house” about 6 years ago. I get it. Tiny doesn’t have to be cheap or DIY, but 90k?

  • Chris. says:

    Very nice. And some remarks i would say are correct in regard to moving.Im experiencing that,With my 36 ft THOW. A 5th wheel. Although 4 axle and weight capacity of 7 Tons.And slightly over width . IE 8Ft.Max hight 13.5 Ft.Cost wise in Canada is about the estimated $90.000,but thats fully equipped . With all codes compliant. Only thing is see with this unit is a little front heavy.However that is overcome by the vehicle towing it. plus a permit? Which is relatively cheap.
    To put things into perspective ,a factory 5th wheel unit costs 15000,new. For a good one and lasts say 10-20 years. Were a well made THOW lasts 50 or more if well maintained.And for chilly Canada usually costs little to heat in the winter, and the same for summer for cooling. I see a lot of comments regarding loft bedroom access, and a 5th wheel provide an extra 8ft of space, usually only3 ft up. Depending on Design.And Trailer fabrication to begin with! This unit is one of the best i have seen ,however i am bias, due to mine being a 5th wheel.

    • Sandi says:

      True for some places its not ideal but in California there are places where a 500 sq ft house can be 350,000 and up

  • Mike says:

    Not a big fan of goosenecks or 37′ “Tiny” Homes, but this is done right. Windows well thought out and nice proportions. Appropriate scale appliances and furnishings. Great sense of style. Somebody REALLY thought this one through. Everybody take note.

    We’ll call it a Tiny Mansion.

  • gar says:

    The only reason you end up with a long trailer that requires a specially equipped truck to haul it is because the idea of slide outs hasn’t been adopted by the tiny house builders. There’s a lot of builders who have only basic carpentry skills in the sellers market today, but the pros could design a slide out system that would add multiple square feet of space to a basic double axle tiny house.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *