Eco-Design Tiny Homes Roadhaus Is a Modern Tiny House & RV Hybrid The best of both worlds in one gorgeous package. 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 26, 2022 Share Twitter Pinterest Email ©. Wheelhaus Eco-Design Tiny Homes Architecture Interior Design Green Design Urban Design There's been some discussion around the internets about why tiny homes are not the same as recreational vehicles and trailers. But the line dividing them isn't always very clear, given there are some trailers that are so well-built that they seem more like a tiny home than a mass-manufactured trailer or RV. And then there is a segment of tiny homes that are built with RVIA (Recreation Vehicle Industry Association) certification. Wyoming-based builder Wheelhaus is one of these builders that previously showed how the careful and clever design ideals behind the tiny house movement might be integrated into the creation of park model RVs, also known as recreational park trailers (RPTs). Their 400-square-foot Wedge model—which was certified as an RV and could be towed and parked in any RV park or campground, is one of these tiny-house-RV-hybrids, which the company touts as the "the next generation of RPTs." More recently, Wheelhaus introduced a smaller version of this popular model, dubbed the Roadhaus Wedge RV. A Mobile House Hybrid © Wheelhaus Coming in at 10.5 feet wide and 38 feet long, it's a gorgeous design that looks familiar, but is also reminiscent of early Modernism or something Eames-like. © Wheelhaus It's well-lit and topped with a roof that seems to float, letting even more light in, while offering more privacy. © Wheelhaus The main draw in the living room is the glass-wrapped corner on one end; part of it is actually a huge glass door that swings out, extending the interior space out over the included wooden deck. © Wheelhaus Fitting the Amenities The kitchen is beyond; it's not too big but has a bigger sink, a very small stovetop and an adjustable storage option with the pegboard. © Wheelhaus A small closet/cabinet reveals a mirror and is clad with pegboard, creating a flexible storage system for kitchenware. © Wheelhaus The kitchen runs along one side, with wonderful windows to look out of. © Wheelhaus The bathroom is designed as a wet room; it's covered with silver tiles and there doesn't appear to be any separation between the shower and the rest of the space. © Wheelhaus The bedroom is all the way in the back, with enough space to fit a queen-sized bed. © Wheelhaus That "floating" roof means clerestory windows bring ample light into the bedroom. © Wheelhaus The whole thing is on wheels, so it can be moved easily, more so than its larger predecessor, The Wedge. It comes in sizes from 160 to 240 square feet and is cheaper too, but not by much with a base price of USD $76,000. The clear advantage here though is that like The Wedge, the Roadhaus Wedge RV tiny house can be towed and parked in RV and trailer parks. But, as we've speculated before, this crossing-over between the two worlds may be the future of the tiny house movement, as regulations change and appetites for better designs emerge, possibly opening the door to more tiny houses certified as RVs, making their appearance in more RV and trailer parks. For more info, visit Wheelhaus.