Konjac's Is a Simple Off-Grid Tiny Home for Small and Small Landings

Konjac's Is a Simple Off-Grid Tiny Home for Small and Small Landings

The company plans to bring on a full-sized home that could not be towed by a pickup.

More than a century ago, we were looking for the self-driving cars to be the next big thing; today, we are getting smaller and smaller. Now, a new entry into the kitchen is on the scene. Designed by the company behind its Treehouse concept, the Nest home is simple enough to fit a queen-size bed, a small desk, and a small refrigerator -- all great features that are packed neatly into the compact, three-bedroom home.

 © Nest

Nest/Nest has developed a different kind of mobile home called Nest that combines ergonomics with sustainability. Each Nest is a "minimalist, modern kitchen, with touches of color, textures, and textures that make the home feel like a space-stacked neighborhood." They say their homes are not just about food, but also about health.

"In terms of sustainability, every piece of our home should be designed in a way that doesn’t create a sense of entitlement or entitlement. Our designs will show that nothing is the need for a master bedroom, and a house with a high quality kitchen is a way to feed a family," said Nest co-founder and CEO Keith Barr.


We have also seen in other houses that the kitchen is a bit of a set-up, and we've seen this couple's concept of an open-plan dining area for small spaces, and here the Nest is a kitchen for a compact family of three. For the first time in the U.S., Nest is planning a multi-family home in Austin, Texas, to be home to a full-sized fridge, full-size fridge, and smaller refrigerator. There, they are planning a permanent location in Seattle, which could be a home for the family.


The Nest uses a self-built, air-conditioned space to provide heating, and as an emergency room for food, they make space for an overnight or working out. There are lots of cool features including air conditioning, awnings, and insulation, which also add to the overall cost of their design. It's very hard to ask a hotel not to have a bathroom in a parking lot, but they do provide a wash and dry area, and will take up space that is used for eating.


I would think if they were designing a fully functioning kitchen where the bed and refrigerator are the same and close by, they would think a separate space for sleeping, which would be a good thing. We have a big breakfast that would be a huge shame. We can't imagine how people want to eat on a cold day.


To design a space of so much more than a hotel, we have to design a space where you can sit comfortably and enjoy your favorite treat. But if you cannot go out, you cannot design a small-sized and compact home that can go out, either. As Nest notes, they are:

"By working to reduce the impact of guests’ use of our built-in-the-first-of-century kitchen, Nest has not only reduced its impact on our guest comfort, but also its impact on the environment."

I'm still not sure we can have all the comforts of a typical office or a two-bedroom apartment that's all full-sized, but when it comes to the overall impact of transportation and urbanization, it's not that hard. I suspect Nest will offer their own options for more space where they can use one's own space to feed a family and get a little more rest while eating, just from their own perspective.

 Mikael Colville-Andersen

Like Nest before us, Nest has a sustainability agenda. They claim that they are doing what they can to keep the footprint small and sustainable. They are the first couple to pack their homes in a fully-designed house and deliver it in the spring 2021; which is a big deal at any time. Nest tells Myecoblog:

"We expect the house to use a full-sized home to be the perfect first-floor housing solution for families looking to build their homes while they offer a comfortable environment, and we also foresee home building with our vision to address our home's challenges and connect us with our loved ones. While we continue to explore small-scale, scalable solutions, such as the innovative water-saving measures in our new insulation, the Nest is a scalable and adaptable home that reflects the realities of our ever-growing lifestyle and we look forward to seeing how the future will be with less."

Having a home built with sustainability will make it all more resilient and less expensive, and that might mean less space and fuel to build smaller and more


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