Tiny living has become much more than a fad. It’s a way of life. Entire tiny living communities exist now, including the Tampa Bay Village. This community is designed to be eco-friendly. It’s a true community where outdoor spaces and chores are shared by all. ESCAPE Homes has introduced their first mid-century modern tiny home, built specifically for the expansion of Tampa Bay Village.
ESCAPE Tampa Bay Village debuted in spring 2020. Soon, it’s expected to increase fourfold. The community will include a large pool and expanded outdoor living spaces. Dan Dobrowolski, founder of ESCAPE, says that business has “grown exponentially” as a result of COVID-19. The village was designed to serve as a blueprint for a post-pandemic world, a community that provides eco-friendly tiny homes in a beautiful neighborhood setting.
“The opportunity to work remotely, reduce the carbon footprint and still live in a beautiful home for a fraction of the cost, has energized people to consider tiny living,” says Dobrowolski.
People of all ages and walks of life have come to ESCAPE Tampa Bay Village. They’re attracted to affordable living, simple upkeep and the community spirit of the place. The homes here have outdoor decks, and each home has its own space.
These cozy, tiny homes are perfect for full-time living, but they can be vacation homes as well. The neighborhood is less than an hour away from Orlando, and it has easy access to the downtown Tampa area.
Surrounded by the lush tropical landscape, these lovely tiny homes have everything homeowners need and no excess. Each home has plenty of windows to let in natural light, and there are many outdoor spaces for everyone to share to enjoy the Florida sun. The simple construction and minimalist design of each of these tiny homes create a modern, streamlined look that feels perfectly at home against the tropical plants and tall shade trees.
But what makes these tiny homes so eco-friendly? Aside from tiny living’s inherently smaller footprint, ESCAPE’s homes also include energy-saving features such as LED lighting and thermopane windows. Some even incorporate solar power.
Images via ESCAPE