News Home & Design The Goose Is a Roomy Tiny House That Fits Up to Three Beds By Kimberley Mok Kimberley Mok Twitter Writer McGill University Cornell University Kimberley Mok is a former architect who has been covering architecture and the arts for Treehugger since 2007. Learn about our editorial process Updated October 17, 2018 This story is part of Treehugger's news archive. Learn more about our news archiving process or read our latest news. Share Twitter Pinterest Email News Environment Business & Policy Science Animals Home & Design Current Events Treehugger Voices News Archive Built on a gooseneck trailer, this modern tiny house is designed to accommodate up to three sleeping areas. Tiny houses have come a long way since their early days when they were, indeed, quite tiny. But now, we're seeing more tinys actually become a little bit bigger to suit families -- extra bedrooms, mobile porches and greenhouses, even two tiny houses as one -- but mind you, the size of these homes are still well under the national US average. Oregon-based Tiny Heirloom (previously) is now offering a model that can actually accommodate up to three queen-sized beds. Dubbed The Goose, it is built on a gooseneck trailer to add an extra bedroom, and comes in either 31-foot (9.4-metres), or 34-foot (10.3-metre) and 37-foot (11.2-metre) long versions. © Tiny Heirloom As one can see from the company's renderings, a lot of emphasis is placed on the open space in the living room area. A regular couch can fit here, and there are lots of windows to let natural sunlight in. Above is where the optional third sleeping loft can be placed. The kitchen has a L-shaped configuration, with the space for the stovetop and oven jutting out -- a scaled-down version of those trendy but controversial open kitchens. © Tiny Heirloom The dining counter is slim and looks out of a window; it's a fold-down type of table that can get out of the way when it's not being used. The bathroom is located beyond the kitchen, behind the door; it includes a toilet, vanity sink and a bathtub. Above that is the second loft, which can either be for a second sleeping loft or a walk-in closet kind of deal. It looks like the entrance to this loft is right over the bathroom door -- likely accessed by ladder. Past that is a flight of stairs going up to the master bedroom, placed over the gooseneck. © Tiny Heirloom © Tiny Heirloom © Tiny Heirloom According to the company, the RVIA-certified Goose has many possible options: standard electric appliances and water heater can swapped out for propane-fuelled ones in order to add more off-grid functionality; up to two extra sleeping lofts can be added; plus installing a solar photovoltaic system and more. Pricing for the smallest version of the Goose starts at USD $84,995.