This is one of Tumbleweed’s largest homes. It can be built as a 3 (847 sq ft) or 2 (750 sq ft) bedroom house, see plan 915-13 for the 2 bedroom version. The smaller version does not have the 3rd bedroom on the first floor level. The top floor houses two additional bedrooms. Each story of the house is 7'6" tall at its peak. The upstairs bedrooms have sloped ceilings on the sides, and the closets are positioned in the lower ceiling space.
The kitchen maximizes space and includes a dishwasher, full size range with oven, and built in microwave. The tank-less on demand water heater ensures that you never run out of hot water, and tucks away completely out of view. A stacking washer and dryer flank the kitchen. A small fireplace is tucked nicely in the corner of the great room.
This house is not designed to be portable. The house plans come with a post and pier foundation, however it is possible to put this house on a slab foundation or even over a basement.
This plan can be customized!
Tell us about your desired changes so we can prepare an estimate for the design service. Click the button to submit your request for pricing, or call 1-800-913-2350
Floor Plan - Main Floor Plan
Floor Plan - Upper Floor Plan
Full Specs & Features
Main Floor : 481 sq/ft
Upper Floor : 366 sq/ft
*Total Square Footage only includes conditioned space and does not include garages, porches, bonus rooms, or decks.
Main Ceiling : 7' 6"
Upper Ceiling Ft : 7' 6"
Primary Pitch : 12:12
Roof Framing : Stick
Exterior Wall Framing
Exterior Wall Finish : Clap Board or Metal Siding
Framing : 2x4
Main Floor Bedrooms
Economical To Build
Suited For Vacation Home
What's included in this plan set
See a sample plan set
*See important information before purchasing
Floor Plans: Detailed floor plans for both the downstairs and loft include pertinent dimensions for: walls, windows, rooms and door openings. You'll also find the location of all appliances on these plans as well.
Exterior Elevations: These plans include 4 elevation drawings showing the front, back and both sides. Siding and facia boards are called out.
Electric Plans: These pages include both the main floor and loft and show locations for outlets, light switches and lights.
Transverse Section: Perhaps one of the most important pages on any set of plans, the transverse section cuts the house in half and shows details such as wall thickness, roofing material details, flooring details, roof pitch, ceiling heights, and insulation.
Foundation Plan: Included is the floor framing, showing the exact location of each joist and calling out pressure treated joists as needed.
Framing Plans: These plans show the framing for all 4 walls, gables and lay out the exact location of each stud.
Roof Plan: Showing the birds-eye view of the house, you see the slopes and pitches clearly called out, as well as the amount of overhang, and individual rafter locations from above for both the roof and porch.
Interior Elevations: We include elevation drawings for all the interior walls, showing what the cabinetry, shelving, interior walls, and window locations look like from the inside. Detailed drawings on the custom shelving, often with 3D assembly views, explain exactly how to build your house.
This pan set is formatted to print on 8 1/2" x 11" paper
Square Footage: The square footage listed is an estimate. The square footage we list includes the applicable floors. It does not include the loft or porch.
PDF plan sets are best for fast electronic delivery and inexpensive local printing.
For use by design professionals to make substantial changes to your house plan and inexpensive local printing.
Ideal for lot conditions where the home needs to be off the ground. A pier foundation consists of wood posts or concrete piers connected by beams to support the home. Some lots may require drilling deep into bedrock to support the posts.
*Options with a fee may take time to prepare. Please call to confirm.
Unless you buy an “unlimited” plan set or a multi-use license you may only build one home from a set of plans. Plans cannot be re-sold.
The year was 1999 when our first tiny home was mounted to a trailer. The little home was named Tumbleweed because it had roots and was mobile at the same time. And in that moment, the seeds for a housing revolution were planted.