Pictured here is a small 10′x10′ cabin by Thunder Beach Wood Works – located in Lindsay, Ontario. They build sheds & bunkies and are available for custom work.
“We are also interested in the Small House Movement or Tiny Homes. This would be a home between 65 and 887 square feet and could act nicely as a small Summer Home or as an alternative to a home addition.” - Thunder Beach Wood Works
Studio37 is a modern one bedroom home in just 400 ft2 (37 m2), small enough that it can be prefabbed and delivered to its site as a single module. It has a shed roof and is clad in an attractive combination of stained tongue-and-groove cedar and painted HardiePanel. The entrance is at one end, under a roof supported by a cantilevered beam.
Monika and Sam built this small cabin of their own design near Horsefly Lake in central British Columbia. They had no real plans but as Sam is a log home builder and Monika has an eye for choosing finishes, it.
One of Toronto’s best-known little secrets is the pocket neighborhood on Craven Road. But it’s the Little House, reportedly Toronto’s tiniest home, that perpetually grabs the spotlight.
This attractive little cabin overlooks the coastal waters and islands of British Columbia. It is located in a development of recreational lots on Gambier Island, just north of Vancouver.
Restored historic rustic cabin on less than an acres 150 metres (125 yards) from the Salmon River in rural Ontario. Enjoy solitude, sounds of nature, fishing, hiking, dark sky viewing area nearby, conservation area nearby, friendly folks along a year-round road.
More extreme downsizing stories hitting the main stream media. Be sure to cast your vote in the survey at the bottom of the linked article.
“A Calgary family is building a tiny new abode on wheels that holds roughly 300 square feet of living space.
Kirsten Shaw and Michael Hunt plan to pull up stakes in Calgary in the spring and drive with one son through the United States for a year.”
Great off-grid retirement story.
“Margy and Wayne Lutz were camping in Coastal British Columbia when they discovered their dream home: the float cabins of Powell Lake. They’re not houseboats, but “float cabins”, that is, they’re permanently anchored to shore.
The Lutz’s bought their retirement home in 2001 for 35,000 Canadian dollars (about $25,000 USD, at the time), what they considered worth the risk if their experiment in off-grid living didn’t workout.”
Laird lives up in the Yukon Territory, Whitehorse to be precise, and has just finished building his second tiny home. This design is called the Leaf House
Read more at Leaf House – a Tiny House in the Yukon | Tiny House Design.