Challenges & Benefits of Tiny House Living – Couple Shares Experience
Challenges & Benefits of Tiny House Living – Couple Shares Experience


Probably about five years ago We became just interested in tiny houses. There wasn’t that much of a movement so much back then or a trend. We just always lived simply so we were looking for how we might live simply in Our next iteration of doing that. And about three years ago We got to the point where we felt like I was working too much I was working about 60 to 80 hours a week, and that wasn’t what… We weren’t living our priorities or our values as much as we want it to be so we wanted to put our relationships And the family and friends in the natural world come back into the center and one way of doing that was to have Really low overhead expenses every month so that I could work part-time. And we can open up that space and so between been to California. We rented one [for] a while Just to make sure it was going to work for us. We started to look more seriously at building a tiny house [and] Eventually [we] ended up deciding to do it. We didn’t build it we designed it with our builder and then our builder actually built it for us. He’s really… He’s an artist. Really, we feel like we live within a big piece of artwork. seeing the tumbleweed homes and the beauty of them combined with the practicality Was one of the things that really started us thinking Well, we might be able to do this. And we’d lived tiny a lot before we lived in tents and we lived in Twelve by Twelve and small Cabins and We wanted that same Kind of experience, but instead of being totally off the grid [we] wanted to be able to have really good light in a house and we didn’t want to carry our water we wanted to be able to turn on the faucet and We seemed to move around a lot and the other thing about Tiny houses on wheels is that it gives you that option We’ve lived off grid quite a lot in our lives and when we were thinking about how to design tiny we were really trying to think about who we are now and rather than who we were five or ten or fifteen years ago, and what are our what are our current needs and What’s realistic in terms of us staying in tiny Long-term. And so, you know, right now we actually are set up so that we’re connected to septic and a well And that’s… That’s what works for us right now there there was a time in our lives where [we] would have wanted to have every single Sustainable technology possible and there’s and there’s still a large parts of a part of us that would like to incorporate more sustainable technologies But at this point in time and also felt like moving in 275 Square feet was probably a pretty big sustainability move in and of itself. Our tiny house is 25 feet long By eight and a half feet wide – which is the maximum width you can have and pull yourself – by thirteen and a half feet high which is the maximum height that you can pull in a road and we are on a three axle trailer. Each axle can hold six thousand pounds, and it turns out that Tiny actually weighs 14,000 pounds So we’ve got we had plenty of weight to play with. Probably the most unique part of our design is our doggie elevator That has to do with our Soon-To-be ten-Year-Old corgy. (His birthday is on Monday) He has always slept on our bed and originally we thought “he’s only nine and a half we can retrain him to sleep downstairs” and We sat with that for about two weeks, and we thought “no no no it’s not about him. It’s about us!”
Yeah! [gigles] We really want him to be with us and we did design stairs up to our main loft Because I tend to use the washroom at night and I didn’t want to be climbing down a ladder But they are a little bit steep for him, and he has a little bit of a bad back, so Matt our builder is fantastic and he stared into open space for a long long time and then he eventually came up with this idea for a doggie elevator. It’s on a winch that pulls up an anchor, essentially. And so Shanty steps into it get down in the bed to us Wanting to think about living in a tiny home, and it’s a totally different one to actually experience it so we wanted to experience it and the one that we were in didn’t have very much storage and Even though we knew that we are going to give away a lot of what we owned We still were going to need some storage so we have lots of little nooky places And where we have storage both into our stairs Underneath the fireplace underneath the couch We have tow-kick drawers in the kitchen really anywhere where there is any potential extra space we built in storage I think we also we didn’t want to lose the richness of our lives we wanted to bring with us the kinds of things that are important to us, so We have a place for some of my family’s dishes from like the 1800s Which I thought I was going to have to give up But as we did the design it turned out that there were little places for that and we have art supplies because we like to do things like visual journaling and we knit so we have a place for our yarn Yeah, we did a lot of repurposing so we had a dresser drawer That was a little bit broken and it turned into our bathroom cabinet and shelving We did as much local as we could so most of the wood Not all of it, most of it is local the beauty I think was important to us We we didn’t want to feel like we’re living in a cabin Not that there’s anything wrong with that, but we want to feel like we’re living in a real home for [people] who are thinking about tiny homes? I think though living in it for a while like we were talking about earlier and Really thinking about who you are and what you value and not in a superficial way But in a really deep way. Ya really designing it for your own needs so the kitchen was really important to us we have a full-size fridge which many tiny homes don’t have Some people don’t have ovens we wanted an oven. Why do we want an oven? French fries. Because we make french fries! French fries are our junk food So we had to have an oven. Also, I have chemical sensitivities, so we were really careful with making sure that air was going to circulate well We do have an HRV. Which is a bit of an expense. It’s like a human nose in fact. We call it tiny’s nose and essentially it expels Used-up air while while holding on to about 80 to 85% of the heat from that air And then it brings in cool air from the outside preheats it and brings it in so there’s always circulation We were also really careful about material so a lot. I slept with a lot of materials for a couple weeks to make sure that nothing was going to off gas and Which of course brought up the expense that plywood for example any plywood on the inside of the house is formaldehyde free and wears on the outside It’s fine, but that plywood cost four times as much here as it does the regular plywood So you know there’s there are compromises in that that we made along the way too, but never in relationship to our health we have 17 Windows so loss of natural light and Which also means that we need to work a little bit with it not getting too hot here in the summertime and also having not too much heat escape via the windows in the wintertime and that’s That’s something that we’re still really experimenting with and figuring out for ourselves Mostly we came up against minimum size limits. Part of the challenge in Cape Breton anyways Is that a tiny house isn’t a designation in any kind of codes or anything and so after a lot of conversation with with the City planner we came to an understanding that we are designated as a Travel trailer which meant that we could live anywhere that is, we can live rurally, we couldn’t live in in the city But we didn’t want to anyways and and we could live in places that were not designated as a rural residential subdivision Other than in those places, we could live and as long as we were connected to septic So even if we have had a composting toilet it wouldn’t have mattered for the greywater We would need to be connected to septic. We found this piece of land which was for sale at the time, and we couldn’t afford it and But we contacted the owners, and we said well, how about we pay you a little bit of rent per month and that’ll pay your taxes until it sells, and then you know we’ll figure it out from there, and so we went to the Planning folk and they said that’s fine. You’re only there temporarily because you’re renting and there used to be a mobile home here So there was already a well and a septic in place So we really just we you know put a little bit more gravel down on the Pad But essentially we drove in and connected to systems. It was really important to me that we were That we were set up in a legal way we had read a number of logs about Tiny houses who were you know sort of hidden off into the bush and and good for them Totally support that too and we read this one blog about somebody who had been living in Iowa city or something and pretty much illegally for six years and Nobody had ever asked him to leave but it just got more and more stressful for him knowing that somebody could ask him and he found that he was hiding himself and eventually he chose to leave on his own so we want it to be legal because we feel like Part of our living tiny is to help people understand that you can live a different lifestyle, and we don’t have any Expectation that people would live in 175 square feet, but maybe by our living in that size someone who’s living in 2,000 square feet might be able to see oh I could live in a thousand or 800 or 600 so so we’re hoping to inspire people to live smaller though, not necessarily tiny. I also think that that being legal was important to you because we want to educate. Exactly. And what happens when you are stuck away, and nobody knows you’re there is that nothing changes. Right. And While we’re not out working in education actively as teachers we want our lifestyle to be teaching Yeah, I don’t think this is a caution so much as just something that we’re encountering and still trying to figure out how to work Best with and that’s high humidity levels. So we are Well practiced that whenever we’re in the bathroom the fan is on and whenever we’re doing anything in the kitchen even if it’s just boiling water our Hood fan is on so and we have an HRV that we don’t use in the summertime, but in the wintertime the air is circulating and yet our humidity levels are incredibly high and it’s really all because of two people and a dog breathing and In the summertime and in the spring it doesn’t seem to be that much of an issue, whereas in the wintertime we found a little bit of mold in a couple of places where the floor meets the wall In areas where there’s extra metal on the trailer, so the wheel wells for example And so it was just a little bit colder there and the humidity was condensing in that area which then started to create a little bit of mold so we we posted on a tiny house Facebook page and just asked if anybody else had this issue. What are you doing? We got over 150 responses And apparently people have been experiencing which is not talking about it much for some reason and off of it somebody another Tiny house builder wrote a really nice article actually bringing together He had he showed a picture which looked what had happened in his house and it looked exactly like our wall Really so and brought together some nice potential things to try and all which we have tried, and it hasn’t reduced our humidity But part of it is that we we live in a very humid area and so in terms of living in Eastern Canada its Probably just something that you need to deal with as best as you can I’m not sure it’s something that we’re going to resolve so to speak But it’s still part of our adventure Well the other thing that was interesting was as we started to look at how do you deal with? Moisture and mold issues. We thought it was a tiny house issue and we discovered that It’s an issue for people in big houses, too and In areas that are high humidity. And one of the responses to us, when we posted on the Facebook tiny house page, what do you do with high humidity levels was somebody from I think was maybe living in Ontario, but was from Germany, I don’t remember but her solution was called “lüften” and it was basically a process that you do in Germany where depending on the month And how cold it is relative to the humidity you open all your windows for a certain amount of time Several times a day and you just exchange the air now we have an HRV So the air is exchanging anyways But in the wintertime we ended up doing we ended up opening our windows for three to five minutes Two or three times a day and it did help bring down the humidity So we weren’t able to find insurance for the actual moving of tiny so it might be out there We just weren’t able to find it Which is why we decided since it wasn’t a very long move we actually hired a tow company And they’re insuring whatever they’re towing so tiny was insured in that sense and then in terms of actually insuring tiny as a home and again, tiny houses don’t Exist on insurance people’s screens, and so we’re actually insured as a mini home and To be a mini home We had to skirt tiny so you can’t actually see her wheels right now but they’re there and we had to tie her down which means that she has a pieces of rebar that are going down into the ground so we’re not just going to go up and and Drive away in the middle of night we’re hoping that Tiny house become a little bit more common, so that house insurance Becomes a little bit cheaper because again they’ve never heard of a tiny house But there was actually only one company of all the companies that our friend explored. He’s an insurance broker. That would even Attempt to insure us, so we were incredibly grateful that somebody would I think a lot of people got themselves in pretty deep with home ownership Big homes take a lot of money to keep up and a lot of life energy and I think that people have started to rethink the big house and big expensive life and somebody was pretty smart and Began to publicize tiny houses and I also think because And Tumbleweed was one of the first People to do that because what they were presenting felt like a house people who maybe wouldn’t have considered Whatever you want to call that and cabin living said, Oh I could live in that, that’s beautiful And it has everything that I need. I think that’s one of the reasons that it’s been attractive it’s like almost like a pendulum where people lived in sort of Normal size houses smaller houses a thousand square feet and then they went to these massive McMansions McMansions And I think the Pendulum is is still swinging. We just read a really interesting thing that said that it might be that the most efficient Size in terms of how much it costs to build and to live in is around five hundred square feet which I thought was interesting Data that wasn’t even around Before the tiny house movement. I think tiny houses right now are mostly attractive to a two segments of the population I’d say and we actually Kind of aren’t in either, but so a slightly younger Segment of the population where real estate prices are just way too high and their salaries aren’t You can’t do it and Also very much to the retirement population. I’ve met a number of people that are afraid to leave their work They’re afraid to return because they don’t think they’ll be able to afford their lifestyles, and they probably many of them won’t be able to but they could afford and be in a tiny house and and still live in a beautiful space and do what they want to be doing with their lives. You know in terms of the future. I don’t think it’s a Be-all and End-all solution to the housing crisis At all it’s a solution for some people. I think tiny houses are being used in some good ways and in the u.s. in particular in terms of Homelessness There’s some really interesting projects happening down there how it will evolve you know I think a lot of a Lot of that will depend on how zoning and regulations evolve

100 thoughts on “Challenges & Benefits of Tiny House Living – Couple Shares Experience”

  1. Heidi Cameron says:

    Because in Cape Breton the tiny house movement is so new.

  2. Heidi Cameron says:

    That’s why u couldn’t get insurance.

  3. Heidi Cameron says:

    Wow 500 square feet is big.

  4. meNmy KrazyCat says:

    Thank you ladies for sharing your experience. Your home is absolutely beautiful, love the dog elevator too! 🐕😊 I've been thinking about building a tiny house for over a year now, have read extensively about it and watched many videos, and by far, your video is the most informative. I wish you the best, and many, many great years ahead in your amazing house!

  5. Cindy Barrett says:

    Arm and hammer moisture absorber and odor eliminator helped with my damp laundry room. I live in a house built on a slab.

  6. Michelle Regis says:

    I think you have to be of a special breed to live in a place that its to darn confining.Your not free to park your dwelling anywhere,you have to worry about weight height etc etc. What kind of freedom is that?

  7. forever lost says:

    I love the doggie elevator.

  8. Twenty Years in Taiwan says:

    Great video

  9. Kevin Olson says:

    The dog elevator is great. I may need to build one of those.

  10. Peggy Chapman says:

    Loving your home ladies enjoyed your adventures

  11. paula hard says:

    I would had loved to live with my Mom in aa tiny home..she passed away though..Beautiful home thanx for the vid.. luvinCHRIST GOD bless Bsav

  12. Adam Smith says:

    I NEED the name of the intro song. What is it?

  13. dalia cantu says:

    BEAUTIFUL ♡♡♡♡♡

  14. anummasa says:

    who needs a lighthouse?

  15. Talia Lowery says:

    Awesome! Valuable information and love hearing their experience and perspectives.

  16. Megan Garcia says:

    Tumbleweed didnt start it. Jay shafer did. Just fyi to this lady 🙂

  17. m e e r a says:

    Soooo cool 😎 I should name then cool grandmas 😛💚❤️💜🧡💙

  18. Hanora Brennan says:

    Nice people.

  19. gerard bourque says:

    one of the nicest tiny home ive seen the quality realy sticks out im a 30yr experience carpenter

  20. gerard bourque says:

    humidity is always worse in a new build #1 always leave your windows 1/4 inch open and have a ceiling fan working full time gl girls

  21. V PR says:

    Hey guys, it would be amazing if you could share the plans of the house, so me and my wife could build like your! 🙂 Thank you for sharing this amazing video.

  22. melifluousMOUTH says:

    I would have liked a closer look at your kitchen but your home is so cozy and set up perfectly for yourselves. Really nice. What a lucky dog

  23. Claire Pierre says:

    Thank you for sharing your lifestyle with me💕

  24. Renelephant says:

    Love this tiny house! I know it's a year later- I always seem to run into the older videos (this one is a little newer for me lol). Like everyone else, I love the dog elevator which can be used for so much more when you think about it. What a nice couple also!

  25. Cynthia Lemus says:

    So much useful information, thank you so much.

  26. Leila L says:

    Love this tiny MANSION.

  27. Jodi Escarcega says:

    I love the doggy elevator

  28. Janice Bowman says:

    Why dont you get a dehumidifier.

  29. SylvanStudios says:

    I'm told (haven't tried it myself) one can plug in an ion air exchanger for a time each day and it will clean mold and mildew in awhile. Smells like Clorox, but one can find info on this on Internet.

  30. Haley Malloy says:

    nice

  31. Cosmic Allis says:

    My mother would love this!! I think she should live in a tiny house🙂 after all it's just her n her dog lol

  32. drewmc70 says:

    Thanks for sharing, lovely video. Drew in Scotland.

  33. MsTheBow says:

    So wonderful they want to teach ✨

  34. Joyful says:

    This is one of the nicest and cosiest tiny homes I've seen so far on line and I've looked at a lot of them.

  35. Kim Wilson says:

    Love "Tiny" it's looks very functional. My family is from Cape Breton, I just love it down there (I'm in Ont.) Thank you for sharing!

  36. Lakario Davis says:

    I think your mold issues is probably most likely vapor barrier. have to either let the walls breath or completely cut off the air and temp gradient with something like spray foam or rigid foam. Love all the work you guys have done with making it legal! that's the hardest part. lol

  37. Margie Peary says:

    My parents basement (NJ) used to be VERY humid so they used a de-humidifier which dad would empty about once/day during the summer months. Might be worth considering? Nice home and cute doggie lift:)

  38. Paul Morrow says:

    I am thinking that with tiny houses as with any unique build it may well be that the lot (site) is hardest to come by whether for pleasant situation, drainage, water supply etc. And what one of the ladies said was very true that not too far back everybody lived in a ‘tiny’ house. Now it’s a behemoth of a place rammed with stuff we don’t need to impress people we don’t like. I’m from Ireland and I have a tiny car. I love it ha. Now that is the future. Good luck ladies, to you and to all tiny home dwellers.

  39. Richard Wickman says:

    Two very articulate and thoughtful women. Thanks for sharing your experience and your concerns about sustainability. Not everyone can live in a tiny home, but all of us can make changes in our life or values to encourage sustainability. You two have inspired me to work harder in this area.

  40. Nikki Neal says:

    I love the bathroom sink!

  41. alexander fröhlicher says:

    WooooW
    Happy new year Ladies !⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️💕🌟💋🌈🌈

  42. Marianne Davila says:

    I live in a tropical area so the mould is a problem here mostly through December – April.

  43. B Nic says:

    Esa flaca está echando un rollo.

  44. Angie Krajewski says:

    They. Need a folding porche …

  45. VeNuS2910 says:

    he is a small breed, why can't they just carry him upstairs?

  46. Eartha Messenger says:

    Thank you ! Great information ! Beautiful "Tiny home "

  47. Webmaster Caribou says:

    What a great design. Nice tiny home. What about a small dehumidifier?

  48. Thomas Janowski says:

    The dog elevator is also a solution for someone who cannot carry things while going up the stairs.

  49. Marie DeBello says:

    Why would they need insurance? What a waste of money.

  50. destabug clark says:

    Love ur video!!!

  51. debbie boring says:

    I know this is an older video. So I don't know who will read it. As far as the trailer and the humidity could they be undercoated like cars are to prevent rust from the moisture? I think about the fact that when we lived back east and when my Grandmother lived in Florida they would get the car undercoated to protect from the moisture and salt too. This is a very nice looking house and I like what they did for there dog that was a good idea.

  52. Prudence Campbell says:

    Love this home.

  53. pretty ugly much says:

    I love the bathroom sink. ❤

  54. Tim Kilpert says:

    Wow! One of the most beautiful tiny homes I've seen.

  55. IreneTivz says:

    You have beautiful house and that dog is so cute💖

  56. Benny Hill says:

    hahaha, doggie has an elevator! 🙂 Beautiful tiny home, plus I like the stairs design, very safe, I actually I'm a bit wary of those lofts that you have to climb with a ladder, a bit unsafe for some people.

  57. Benny Hill says:

    Now since that is a dog I hope he doesn't climb down the stair as crazy when she hears a cat nearby.

  58. Desiree Beck says:

    Lovely home and I love the doggie elevator!

  59. MC Dibbern says:

    Just a bit concerned about how much theses women have “ future proofed” their TH. for example the doggie has an elevator since he/ she is too old to use those steep stairs. What happens when her owners are too old/ infirm to use the stairs?

  60. Michael Gerald DesFosses says:

    the issue isn't high humidity, its poor insulation esp, in the corners.

  61. Lori Rugato says:

    Love your tiny ❤ I'm researching tiny homes but having trouble finding financing & insurance for a tiny. Any advice is much appreciated!

  62. Susan Caleca says:

    Did you think about those high steps when you both get older and can't climb them any more?

  63. Joe Dirt says:

    Dogs gets a privet lift to the bed and gets a treat on top of that, i see why he has issues.

  64. Mariana Pinheiro says:

    doggie elevator is love and life

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  66. Gandalf Stormcloud says:

    How much is septic?water?how do you shower with hot water?humidity?how does this affect structural integrity?what is maintenance cost?

  67. Gandalf Stormcloud says:

    Ty! We need to always be honest to find solutions!

  68. Gandalf Stormcloud says:

    I am so ignorant and hoping to learn, God bless you both! My hope is to live with nature,grow some food in a greenhouse garden, and still take showers and let the TV play in the background. No skills and I'm already 50 so please pray for me! Thank you!

  69. Nancy Hunt-McDonald says:

    Absolutely one of the most beautiful tiny homes that I have ever seen out of hundreds of videos I have watched.
    I am terminally ill and I quit dreaming about a future, literally. For years I also had planned on just moving around the country until I literally felt at home in alternative homes. Your home is my dream. Live it well ladies and savor your lifestyle.

  70. grown man says:

    I would say so far in my researching of tiny homes this was the best vid explaining the pros and cons of tiny living. I like hearing from a couple who are more mature and seasoned.

  71. Chris Mc says:

    I wonder if they had a fan blowing air across the floor, would that get the air moving and the HRV should take care of the rest. To me it sounds like the air at the floor level isn't getting circulated.

  72. Toscha Phillips says:

    These women should be educational speakers regarding tiny living. Like seminars or whatever. I could listen to them for hours for some reason. Knowledgeable, Canadian (Bluenosers like me lol) & just soft calming friendly voices.
    Thank you for sharing your lives.

  73. LADONNA D. STEELE says:

    Mississippi River valley… Mold mold mold… My trailer has it around every window. We just have it here. Lots of people here Paint over it… Go figure!

  74. Gail Sustare says:

    Wonderful! The doggy elevator will help you bring laundry up also, instead of carrying it!

  75. Smart Teas says:

    The worst Tiny House video I came across n I stopped watching the rest after a minute.

  76. Diah Dorailla Mohd Zain says:

    Can't she sit properly? 🙄

  77. Georgina Taylor says:

    I just watched a video who had similar humidity problems. They installed a dehumidifier underneath the tiny house with an external humidity reading monitor and internal humidity meter as well.

  78. Elena Villalba says:

    What is the name of the insurance company

  79. Jenny Lee says:

    The doggy elevator made me smile soooo much. 😀

  80. Becky Kent says:

    Like how this looks but these tiny homes are not CHEAP! they can run $150, 000 for 400 sq feet And then you have the humidity and other problems. No thanks. I will take a traditional home that can be insured!

  81. Margarita Rodriguez says:

    Whay? Every body have to have a stinky dog in Sach a smoall spaus it must dtink like hell I discusting

  82. BillyBob says:

    best insights so far.

  83. SirWegro says:

    Love this house. 😊

  84. C B says:

    Loved this depiction!

  85. daniela maurer says:

    Slightly off topic: The dog is so insanely cute! I am melting

  86. Ashley Bogle says:

    Omg , the doggy elevator.

  87. Gaye Blinman says:

    Love the Ladies & Their Gorgeous Home 👌 🏡🐕🍀

  88. Aly P says:

    Doggy elevator. I'm done…that is just too cute!

  89. Melody says:

    Love the doggy elevator !

  90. Lori Rugato says:

    Love your tiny ❤ especially the doggie elevator is brilliant.

  91. Cheryl Tarkington says:

    Thank you for sharing. I am hoping to find an alternative living situation on my social security and living off the grid might be a better solution for me. My brother and son and I share a house in Atlanta, Georgia but my brother wants to move to Vancouver, BC. With my sister living in Washington, I want to be closer to them. I've been looking at trailers but the utilities make that more prohibitive. Your video is inspiring and I appreciate it.

  92. emancoy says:

    A lot less ghost haunting in small houses 😉.

  93. Clara Luetkefels says:

    I thought everybody was used to "lüften" besides us germans😇

  94. Christopher Last Name says:

    It's nice she takes care of he grandmother!

  95. henree simp says:

    That dog elevator is so cool for that beautiful dog

  96. Cat Man says:

    Cozy and well designed

  97. Chunk Of coal says:

    Having kids may be a problem in a tiny house

  98. In My Opinion says:

    I have owned homes from 1200 to 5400 sq feet over the years and at the end of the day really spent 90 percent of my time in 144 sq foot 12×12 room anyway. I think this tiny home revolution is on and as solar tech is continuing to evolve we may actually start conserving again and maybe take out footprint down and give Earth a break for a while. I m not a activist or anything but facts and data is hard to look past.

  99. luzinesc says:

    They're like a future of Petra and Camille from "When Night is Falling"🌈🌌😍 They are Amazing and their way of living is Stunning!

  100. topazzsky says:

    Water is my main concern with 3 people. Solar covers electric use, and generators can help in outages, but how does water supply work? I live in the north and our winters are harsh, things freeze. Sadly there are rules here against living in these all year long, obviously government control over what is actually safe and doable. So that's what holds me back from living tiny. Any ideas?

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