Rose Cut


Tiny Diamond Homes in Colorado builds lots and lots of tiny homes. This one is on the larger size form a tiny perspective.















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A 320 square feet tiny house on wheels built by Tiny Diamond Homes in Morrison, Colorado. More info. here.

Originally shared at Tiny House Swoon.


  • sc says:

    Nice try, but a bit of a mess. Looks like they were going for a tutor feel. I think a builder like ZylVardos could have done a better job, he is also a craftsman.

  • Rae Hall Spencer says:

    It looks like Tudor on the outside, but its trying to be eclectic on the inside?

  • Ruth Vallejos says:

    The thing about style is you have to use all the elements. Tudor is not just half timber and stucco, it’s also steeply sloped roofs – something you cant really do with a trailer.

    Inside, it’s got potential with all that space. I’m not sure I would have gone in this direction, but it’s ok.

  • donna says:

    Yes, I agree. Some good individual ideas but they done go together. If it’s for you, great, if you are trying to sell, I would re-do and get some assistance with the style and cohesive style inside. ;D

  • Marjorie cox Fabian says:

    Whether it’s Tudor on the outside and something else in the inside, I think it is quite ingenious to use older furniture like the buffet
    and the dining chairs to make other useful items in the tiny house. I like it!

  • Jeanette says:

    I have the sink base, the hutch, the table, the chandelier, the chairs ,not bad , would suggest an aged light and no window over stove. With a cabinet to the left of it. No

    window over the stove, no wire rack, a little rearrangement and a wooden door to compliment the outside. Love that you have wall space for pictures and mirrors. All in all goodAll good job.

  • Jeanette says:

    I have most of the furniture , would suggest door to match outside, no mod light or window over stove or wire rack, a cabinet to left of stove over all very good.

  • Marka says:

    In my opinion, that’s just real life decorating. You get in a few things at a time that you have or that you love and see how it works. You move things around, take out what doesn’t work and put in other things. It has taken me a couple of years of trial and error, gifted , found and purchased furniture and fixtures to get my kitchen to the point where I look and really like what I see. The other option is to get fabric samples, paint samples, fixture and furniture catalogs and approach it as a packaged product. Nothing at all wrong with that. It’s just a different approach and both approaches are valid. The packaged approach is much faster and will give you a camera ready, public approved look right off the bat. I’ve tried this approach. Because you haven’t had time to live with it and take it for a test drive, sometimes it works and sometimes you feel like you’re living in a pretty picture that doesn’t really suit you after all. And if it doesn’t work, it is much harder to change because a) you’ve invested real cash to get it to that point and b) it’s a whole unified picture that can be damaged a bit if you change one part of it. Been there, done that. too. These folks seem to have taken the same, more gradual approach that I’ve taken with my kitchen. It doesn’t look like a Martha Stewart photo shoot, but so what? This is part of an evolution. It looks like they’ve put in a few things that they love and in time and with some tweaking, they’ll come out with something really lovely that suits them to a T, just like my current kitchen. I’ve got to say that everything in my kitchen has a story, it form a beautiful whole and it’s a real reflection of me and of my life. To the owners of this tiny house: you’ve got some beautiful pieces. Don’t let the negative comments send you running for a bunch of catalogs.

  • Shorts says:

    It looks so 1930’s! Love it, inside and out.

  • Bob G says:

    Not impressed. Sorry guys. Looks like you took a typical mobile home and gave it wood wall coverings and claimed success and ingenuity. Not meaning to harsh you, but something this size deserves better work.

  • Di says:

    I’d like to know if this was a custom build. If so, I can’t fault the design. If not, I can find a lot about it that just doesn’t work.

  • gunguru01 says:

    I think the whole house (interior that is) looks be put together in pieces. Nothing was planned. Its like an open floor plan and a bunch of eclectic furniture. Even the kitchen counters seem disconnected……… come on what was the purpose for propping the fridge up on a step? No color, no defined space, and no real purpose!

  • Chris. says:

    To much of a mishmash, for me! window positions don’t appear to have been thought out very well .The entire unit seems to be made up as construction progressed.Far to eclectic for my own personal taste.Window in the bathroom, if was installed 18″ over would allow washing machine to be enclosed and storage,above.There doesn’t seem to be any warmth inside. Just saying from a TH construction person.

  • Mo says:

    As a future heiress to a LOT of antique furniture from the late-19th through mid-20th centuries, I greatly appreciate some of the inventive repurposing shown here & deeply understand the trickiness of making everything work well together. It’s hard enough in a *big* space…

    Maybe my ancestors would forgive me if I sold off some of the pieces & paid a professional to stain the rest so they’d match? Food for thought, for sure.

    Thank you for sharing – it’s heartening to see someone isn’t throwing away high-quality items, because really, nobody makes stuff that good anymore.

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