Nomadic Tiny House

nomadic-tiny-house-1A tiny house on wheels built by Nomadic Cabins in Austin, Texas.











  • Lisa Tallchief says:

    Heat source? How much insulation ?

    Something of concern to me with all the tiny houses

    This one is certainly a beauty

  • Rperry says:

    Loving a LOT about this house! Nice use of the corner space in the kitchen! Might have changed the finishing on the stairs a bit so the storage is a little more accessible, but great job otherwise! First one I’ve seen in a while that I’d actually like to move into!

  • Lisa E. says:

    As much as I like the looks of the wood shower stall, I would be very concerned about wet rot; a plague with THOW’s. I would either flash it out or get a tiler in to line the stall. Many say that tile and granite counter tops don’t travel well, but I have also seen articles where it stated if you put a certain kind of material in for the bed of the tile (one that has elasticity) the tile will hold up.But I would never buy a THOW with a wood shower stall because of the wet rot and unsanitary conditions it represents.

  • Randi says:

    I love this look! Especially the stove on an angle. So cute!

  • Rich says:

    It is good to see some unique features incorporated into this tiny house.
    The side entrance makes so much more sense for the plan; why not swing the door out?
    And please make one window in each loft large enough for emergency exiting.

  • Kristina H Nadreau says:

    a corner stove??? not functional. appliances in corners waste storage space in the base cabinets. A tiny kitchen can not afford to waste storage space. A shower with wooden walls is also a mistake. there are metal and plastic wall finishes that meet the needs of a tiny house shower. The rungs to the loft space are attached to a sliding door?? This is a visually appealing tiny house but not optimally functional.

  • Kristina H Nadreau says:

    also, a split AC is vastly more efficient than the window unit used. The loft windows are too small for appearance and egress. The built in Bench that suggests it is a substitute for a couch is too narrow and even with a pad will be too hard for comfortable lounging, conversation or TV viewing. I realize I may be sounding like Debbie downer with these comments. However if the builder wishes to continue in business, where he competes with standard well designed rvs and other tiny houses, then he will have to become aware of what is needed. It is a truism that when attempting to enter a market place one must provide what people want as well as what they need. Customers may not always be aware of what they need. When the customer gets what they need in a package that is what they think they want, they will be happy. Hopefully this is helpful to the builder/manufacturer.

  • Steph says:

    This tiny house may be perfect for folks in excellent health but not for people with injuries or bodies that cannot climb. Wood is heavy, prefer very light weight materials for the home. This house would not work for folks most probably who are in their 40’s or older. Love tiny houses but am very careful about designs that are environmentally friendly.

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