News Home & Design Luxurious Lupine Tiny House Features Grand Kitchen for Chefs 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 May 13, 2020 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 ©. Wind River Tiny Homes News Environment Business & Policy Science Animals Home & Design Current Events Treehugger Voices News Archive Tiny houses -- despite their tinier size -- can come in a variety of lengths: some are quite short, while others are (relatively) long and extra-wide. There's also the option of building them on a variety of trailer bases, including the aptly named gooseneck trailer, which Tennessee's Wind River Tiny Homes (seen here previously) has done with the Lupine tiny house. © Wind River Tiny Homes © Wind River Tiny Homes Designed for the VIews Built for a location overlooking a cliff in Virginia, the 32-foot-long Lupine intentionally features most of its windows on one side of the house, allowing one to confront a dramatic view upon entering through the front entrance. The main sitting area, bathroom, and a ladder-accessible secondary loft is off to the left, while the kitchen and bedroom are off to the right. The home is heated with a small woodstove, and uses a propane water-heater and stove, among other off-grid hookups. © Wind River Tiny Homes © Wind River Tiny Homes © Wind River Tiny Homes Bathroom Here's a look at the bathroom, which features a river rock sink, and a lovely shower, outfitted with a window that permits one to look out over the landscape while showering -- the next best thing after an actual outdoor shower (which this house also has, in the form of custom-fabricated copper piping). © Wind River Tiny Homes © Wind River Tiny Homes © Wind River Tiny Homes © Wind River Tiny Homes Chef's Kitchen Compared to other tiny houses, this kitchen feels quite substantial; it's obviously built for entertaining and cooking up a storm. In addition to the high ceilings here, there's a large sink, plenty of counter space plus a peninsula, and just enough space for larger-sized appliances. © Wind River Tiny Homes © Wind River Tiny Homes © Wind River Tiny Homes © Wind River Tiny Homes Bedroom Beyond the kitchen is the bedroom, built over the gooseneck, and lit with a window and a skylight. It has been intentionally left unenclosed to keep the home feel more open, say the builders:Instead of closing it off we built open shelving to make the house feel more spacious. All of these features were collaboratively designed with the owners for this custom tiny house. © Wind River Tiny Homes © Wind River Tiny Homes © Wind River Tiny Homes To see more, visit Wind River Tiny Homes.