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Learn more: http://www.thelobsterpod.com/
The Lobster Pod was created not so much for tiny living but instead for people who work at home and want a backyard studio/office. It was also created for camping and vacation experiences. But even though it wasn’t intended for tiny living, it can definitely be used for it if one wanted to, right? How would you customize this little lobster pod to make it the perfect little house for yourself?
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A tiny cabin like this is perfect if you have your own land and want a first level bedroom instead of a sleeping loft so you don’t have to go up and down ladders at all.
See more photos and learn more about this little cabin over at Blue Moon Rising.
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“A compact (400 sq. ft.) dovetailed log cabin with a 150 sq. ft. loft, placed exactly on the footprint of a derelict homesteader’s log cabin in Paradise Valley North of Squamish, BC.” (source)
Photos by Stuart Bish
If you enjoyed this 400 sq. ft. tiny cabin “The Totems” by Henry Yorke Mann you’ll love our free daily tiny house newsletter with more!
This is Daniel Kent’s cabin by a stream in the Angeles National Forest in southern California. He used to be an actor but he has lots of other talents, too. He can brew his own beer, roast his own coffee, teach and run his own business (he owns a coffee shop).
His cabin is home and was designed by a shipbuilder who is good at making the most out of small spaces. The ladder to the loft is retractable, the couch and coffee table turns into a guest bed, and it is made out of reclaimed wood from another cabin that used to be on the property.
Read more and see more over at Brian Ferry’s page here.
Photographer: Brian Ferry @ The Blue Hour
Some of Brian’s prints are available to purchase here.
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