Texas-based designer, Kim Lewis, designed this home for a couple who make a living as wildlife educators and bird experts. Working with builders at Canyon Creek Builder, they were able to make a beautiful 192 sq ft tiny house called the “Bird’s Nest”.
The home has an exterior made from salvaged pieces from a home demolition. Inside is a full kitchen, living room space, bathroom, and a loft bedroom. There’s also a deck that can fold against the home.
You can also see the building process of the home from its feature on Tiny House Nation here.
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Before you purchase dog house plans there are several things to consider. It is very important to select the proper size Doghouse for the safety and comfort of your pet. The first step is to measure your dog to determine which category he or she may fit into. If your dog is just a puppy then you need to refer to the list of breeds below to estimate the size your dog will be at approximately one year old.
The typical sizes of doghouses are small, medium, large, and extra large. Be sure to choose a plan that is large enough so your dog can easily turn around inside. The interior width and length of the dog house should be equal to or greater than the overall length of your dog excluding his tail. Choose a width that is an inch or more, greater than the length of your dog. Select a length that is approximately 30 percent greater than the length of your dog.
The interior height of the doghouse should be 25 percent greater than the overall height of your dog. As an example; if your dog is 20 inches tall from the top of his head to his paws the interior height should be 25 inches tall.
Be sure the door is large enough that your dog can enter the doghouse without crouching. A good rule of thumb is to make the door opening a minimum of 1 inch taller than the height of your dog as measured at his shoulders. Your dog will lower his head as he enters the dog house.
Select a small, medium, large, or extra large doghouse plan to suit your breed based on the list below.
Small Dog House Plans for Small Breeds:
Chihuahua, Dachshund, Pomeranian, Toy Poodles, Toy Terriers, or Yorkshire Terrier.
I started to install the plumbing for running water in my tiny house on wheels. I had already installed the drain for the kitchen sink so that was out of the way. Now it is time to get running water going in my tiny house .,
I am working from the kitchen sink up to the loft where the water tanks will be.
First though I had a water tank out on the porch with some water in it to check for leaks.
While that was sitting there for a while I worked on the plumbing inside the tiny house .
Going from the kitchen sink up to the tank worked better for me since the tank was outside and the kitchen sink was there in front of me.
First I drilled a hole through the bathroom wall into the kitchen to run the PEX tubing through. Then I ran the tubing all the way through, under the kitchen counter and to the sink.
I had already installed the flex hoses and valves under the kitchen sink. I had both turned off for safety.
My first permanent connection was from the main PEX line to the kitchen cold water line. It sure felt good to be getting this going finally after all these months.
Next I cut some of the old barn wood I have outside to support the water tanks and distribute the weight evenly over the bathroom wall.
The boards are 9 inches wide by 1 5/8 inches thick and 4 feet long. Two of these side by side gives me enough support under the tanks. This should take the weight nicely. And these are old barn wood so the grain is more dense as well.
There is an awful lot of discussion over how to properly build a tiny house trailer “floor sandwich.” This video shows how we chose to do it. We used a lot of great products including EcoFoil radiant barrier and LP SmartSide. We are not filmmakers and are certainly not people with television hosting experience. We decided to make this film in order to show others how we are turning our house into a home at the Tiny r(E)volution.
For a FREE 7 Day Tiny House Construction ECourse, please click on link: http://tinyhousebuild.com/free-7-day-ecourse/. To look at the plans for hOMe, please visit: http://tinyhousebuild.com/home-plans/
http://tinyhousebuild.com/ presents “How To Install Siding on a Tiny House”. This is just one of the 38 chapters in “The How To Guide To Building A Tiny House” 4 DVD, 6.15 hour production.
Mary’s tiny house was just finished by Alpine Tiny Homes in Utah and they shot this quick video before it gets shipped out to Mary’s property in Oklahoma. The entire home sits on a 24′ trailer and it powered by a completely off-grid system. Mary and her little dog are about to jump feet first into the tiny house lifestyle and we wish them all the best! Thanks to Brian from Alpine Tiny Homes for being so kind as to shoot and share this video. Thanks everyone for watching and your comments and thumb’s up.
Built by Alpine Tiny Homes: http://alpinetinyhomes.com
Tiny houses listed for sale and rent daily: http://tinyhouselistings.com
Tiny houses for sale in your inbox: http://eepurl.com/bAcWb
350 sq. ft. tiny cottage in Cape Cod redesigned by Christopher Budd and re-built by Cape Associates, Inc. When you go inside, you’ll find a two-level floor plan with a living area, kitchen, bathroom, and an upstairs bedroom loft.
Programme website: http://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/b04j2kt9 Presenters Kieran Long & Piers Taylor revisit Abigail and Christian’s house to see whether the low cost extension fulfils the needs of the family.
Check out Deek’s Book on Shelter and Cabin Concepts HERE… http://www.amazon.com/Humble-Simple-Cottages-Ramshackle-Retreats/dp/0762771461/ref=sr_1_1?ie=UTF8&qid=1386616885&sr=8-1&keywords=humble+homes+simple+shacks
In this episode. Derek “Deek” Diedricksen, from the HGTV/DIY Network and Relaxshacks.com, alongside his brother Dustin “Dr. Demoltion” Diedricksen, show us a tiny backwoods cabin, or tiny house , that was build and design by guitarist and songwriter Jim Matus (www.JimMatus.com). Only 8′ by 10′ in size, each board of this cabin was carried in by trail and the structure was erected deep in the woods of the Berkshire Mountains in Massachusetts.