31 Tiny House Design Hacks Living Large in a Small Space | Interior Design Ideas

Outfitting a tiny home may feel like fittingpieces into a puzzle.

Learn how to design yours for ultimate spaceoptimization without sacrificing serious style.

before we begin, please check the descriptionarea first, there are listed all the original projects that exist in this video.

31 Tiny House Design Hacks Living Large ina Small Space, By Laurie March.


Small House, Big Potential.

This mini masterpiece affords its dwellersall of the conveniences of modern design while celebrating simplicity and efficiency.


Hardworking Kitchen.

Here’s a space that has to work hard.

This small but well-planned kitchen is readyfor food prep, cooking, dishwashing and most importantly, coffee-making.


But First, Coffee.

The process of making a cup of joe is muchsimpler and smaller when using a French press.


Vintage Drawer Organizer.

This vintage drawer organizer was installedover the sink to hold soaps and sponges above the countertop.

The wood is sealed to protect against waterdamage.


Vertical Storage Hack.

This magnetic office organizer is transformedwhen paired with the galvanized aluminum panels on the kitchen walls.

This vertical storage hack creates a placefor a tiny cutting board, cooling rack and cooking utensils.


Space-Saving Cookware.

Apartment-sized pots and pans are hung underthe kitchen shelving, where they are very visible and add pops of color.

This creates efficient storage and eliminatesthe need for a drying rack.


Convenient Cups.

Camping cups are hung from tiny hooks.

Camping gear is often smaller to scale thanthe average kitchen equipment, making it perfect for a tiny home.


Metal Storage Tins.

There’s always room for leftovers.

Metal tins with tight lids keep food and snacksfresh and are great for a smaller refrigerator.


Cold and Compact.

Bigger isn’t always better.

A four cubic foot refrigerator offers an interiorfreezer compartment and is appropriate for the space.


Shower Caddy.

The bathroom zone shares a sink with the kitchen.

Pull open the privacy curtain to use the looor to take a shower.

The space features a caddy and a towel hookto hold everything you need.


Towel Off.

Towels for the kitchen and bathroom are convenientlylocated on an adjacent shelf.


Vertical Message Center.

Vertical storage is imperative to space planningin a tiny house.

This message center is the perfect place tokeep keys, mail and important papers.


Cozy Bench.

This bench is a great place to sit and read,relax or watch TV.

Best of all, the built-in baskets offer easy,accessible storage.


Hidden End Table.

Built-in baskets double as a nightstand/endtable.

Simply pull it out to create a table for drinks,plates or whatever you’d like to keep nearby.


Corner Shelves.

In a tiny house, no space can go unnoticed.

These corner shelves provide room for littleluxuries, like plants or framed photos.


Privacy Please.

This pretty geometric patterned curtain letsfiltered light into the space, while providing privacy and keeping things cool.


Up For Grabs.

A small folding table and vintage 60s foldingchair are mounted onto the wall so that they’re ready for action but out of the way.


Hung Up.

Unexpected guests are no problem! Tabs were sewn into this floor pillow so itcan hang from the wall when not in use.


Awesome Awning.

A metal panel is turned into an awning forthe kitchen window.

It can be dropped down and stored for thedrive if someone wants to let the sunshine in or if this tiny house hits the road.


Solar Lanterns.

These smart lanterns collect energy duringthe day and shine long into the night for off-the grid mood and utility lighting.


Small House Movement.

The small house movement started roughly adecade ago, but the economic crisis rapidly accelerated its growth as people began tore-evaluate their lifestyles, craving the simplicity that comes with scaling down.

©Tumbleweed Tiny House Company 22.

Architectural Details.

There may not be much room for frills on theinside, but the outside can have all of the flourishes that highlight a more traditionalhome, such as a gable, dormers, turned posts and railings or a decorative roof.


Carefully Chosen Furnishings.

Those who inhabit tiny houses don't have theluxury of expansive sofas, clusters of chairs and nests of tables, so what they do haveneeds to count.



Tiny houses redefine the term "mobile home.

" For lifelong nomads, one of the most enticingfactors of these structures is their potential for portability.


Indoor-Outdoor Connections.

Because interior square footage is so limited,outdoor spaces become an integral part of a tiny home's living area.


Modular and Folding Furniture.

The drop leaf on this table, which sits snugwith the wall so as not to waste floor area, folds up or down depending on the homeowners'needs.


Efficient Storage.

Every inch is an opportunity — for example,shallow drawers tucked into these cabinet toe kicks might hold dish towels and sponges,table linens, utensils and more.


Petite Appliances.

In their place: mini versions that don't hogspace, such as this two-burner stove stacked on top of an oven (with storage tucked behind,to boot).


Slimmed-Down Structural Elements.

For example, this narrow staircase tuckedagainst the wall provides access to the sleeping loft without swallowing excess space.



Enter the loft, which often is used as a sleepingarea — some have built-in beds that fold up during the day to make room for an officeor play area, and others hold inflatable mattresses or futons.


Reflective Surfaces.

Diamond-plate walls amplify the light streamingin from the window in this compact shower, preventing it from feeling cramped (even ifit means giving up a bit of privacy).

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