The Serenity tiny house on wheels was named by its owners and is a stunning, customization of the Point model with an additional 8 feet in length (or more if you count in the built-on storage at the rear of the tiny home). The Serenity tiny house design features a spectacular office with a back door, custom tiled shower, an outdoor shower (for post-adventure rinses), and plenty of cool storage-nooks and crannies.
The tiny house on wheels is outfitted with a gorgeous concrete countertop, a full-size refrigerator/freezer, distressed floors, an elevated small house living social area with bonus storage, a black hardware kit, and so much more. The Serenity tiny house design is a spacious, and functional tiny house on wheels with all of the bells and whistles. The Serenity is an excellent example of the customization possibilities that exist when building with Modern Tiny Living.
The Serenity tiny house on wheels is beautifully finished inside and out. When you step inside you will be impressed with the amount of space this tiny house design offers. From the full-sized kitchen with plenty of kitchen countertops and storage, to the raised seating area the Serenity goes above and beyond. The upper loft is accessible by stairs which makes it easy to get up and down when needed. And there is plenty of storage with lots of cabinets, storage underneath the stairs and storage underneath the raised living area. You'll especially love the shower area, beautifully tiled in a modern finish that is easy to maintain.
When it comes to small house living and living off-grid you'll want to know what the limitations are. Living off-grid in a tiny house means different things to different people. For example, a traditional built home that has net-zero usage is still tied to the grid for those cloudy months in which solar power wouldn’t be able to power the entire home. Net-zero means that it sells back to the electric company more than it uses throughout the year, hence the term net-zero. If you plan to be completely free of the electric grid, your solar power setup will likely cost around $20,000 and will still require some careful consideration of which appliances you choose.
When considering appliances you will want to think about giving up things such as electric heaters, blow dryers, electric clothes dryers, and microwaves to help greatly reduce your electricity needs. Even then, depending on where you live, you may want to have an emergency generator available. A general rule of thumb is to use propane for any of your heat-generating appliances such as oven/stove, water heater, etc. Lastly, you'll want to decide whether you will need water tanks. If you’ll always have access to a pressurized water source such as a hose then you can forego the water holding tanks. If not, you will want to plan to incorporate those tanks into your tiny house design. LEED stands for Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design, and here at Modern Tiny Living our architect is a LEED-accredited professional.
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More about this story can be found at: Modern Tiny Living