Cool looking, but no crapper, so of limited value.
Love the looks. Reminds me of what I'd think a Gypsy would live in. Usually folks that would be into that kind of lifestyle are quite handy and would be able to build their own for a fraction of the this dwelling's cost. I find it amusing the prices most of these wheeled micro house/sheds supposedly command. The type of off the grid folks these dwellings are report-ably trying to attract would surely like to buy one of these nice looking abodes but would surely laugh at the price. A second hand camping trailer can be had for a song these days. One other thing is the ridiculous metal wheels that seem to limit this thing to time travel fantasies.
Noel K Frothingham
This design wasn't created with your concept of 'value' in mind, Eddie.
a doll house for pretend sheep herders & shepherdesses to escape the trials of urban life.
Jonathan J Kim
When one use the word "Living" as in Tiny Living Small Living, one must account for what constitute living. This is not a Small Living space. It is just a Modern Hut. NOT LIVING. Living includes actual living space, kitchen and shower and a toilet. Let's start distinguish little crappy space to a little crappy living space.
If you have ever pulled an old implement on cast iron wheels, you know that this thing would shake down to kindling wood after a short haul. The retro look is beautiful but not very practical. Other than a quaint weekend cabin by the lake or a stage set for a Gypsy movie, I don't see much appeal for most. Certainly not overly liveable unless you are really into primitive living and frosty outhouses. Then the price tag would scare you away.
Misti Pickles
Then you hand over thirty grand for a rolling garden shed Mr. Frothingham! You seem to have a pretty poor grip on value.
Agree with Bob on this. Another factor is the lack of levelling meaning you'd have to do a fair amount of digging or placing objects under the wheels to get the thing properly level. 'Modern' versions of the gypsy caravan, or 'vardo' to give it it's proper name, usually come with simple leaf spring suspension and pneumatic tyres. Ridiculous to think that this company should offer such an expensive yet rudimentary product without it. Incidentally you can buy a real used but virtually pristine vardo in the UK for between £5000 and £15000- not cheap, but when you look at the quality of the build, and the elaborate and colourful paintwork, you can see why they are not cheap.
Everything is 50% higher in Canada. That's why they come down to the states to shop in droves.
I really think the tiny house movement in large part caters to the uber rich. The only people who will puchase this have BMWs in all the garages in their many vacation homes scattered throughout the world that they only drive for a few days every few years. These will sit in back yards of these mansions and be a quaint conversation piece. No one will live in them. People who really want to downsize for whatever reason go to a workshop to learn how to build a tiny house and then make their own. Building a tiny house is less than half of the purchase price and unless you make $200+ an hour it is worth your time to do so.