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Tiny homes are having a serious moment. Whether you want to have an instant guest room behind your 'normal' house, a home office that's separate from your living quarters or to seriously downsize, tiny homes are where it's at. There are even a bunch of reality shows dedicated to the phenomenon.
Well, it turns out that you don't have to hire a special contractor to build your pint-sized home — you can just pick one up at Amazon. That's right: The mega retailer is selling tiny home kits, so you can have materials to assemble your downsized dream house delivered right to your door. The structures start at $7,950, which is pretty impressive.
A few things to keep in mind before you hit purchase (because, hello — tiny homes!): You'll probably need to check local building codes in your area before you erect a new structure in your yard. Also, these homes usually don't include a bathroom or kitchen space, so you'll want to factor that into your plans.
And if you have Amazon Prime, you’ll get free shipping, of course. Not yet a member? No problem. You can sign up for your free 30-day trial here. (And by the way, those without Prime still get free shipping on orders of $25 or more.)
Want to add a tiny home to your cart? These are some of the best available at Amazon right now.
In the market for a "garden house"? This option is adorable, and offers up plenty of light thanks to eight different windows and French doors. At 209 square feet, this tiny home is roomy enough for a bed and seating area for guests, or you can make it a cool hangout space. "This is perfect," a five-star reviewer said. "I have been looking for an art studio forever and finally stumbled onto this tiny house."
This little one bedroom is basically like building a small apartment on your property. It's 20 feet long and has its own bedroom. There's even a bathroom, and the plumbing system and electrical necessities are included! Floor-to-ceiling windows let in plenty of light.
Got Little House on the Prairie dreams? This tiny farmhouse is here to help you live it out. It features a 20- by 14-foot house with an expansive (as far as tiny homes go) 4-foot deep covered porch. Set out a rocker and enjoy the view, before tending to your plantar boxes. The decorative shutters give the whole thing a cozy feel.
Want to really splash out on a new home office? This office pod is it. It's mostly made of windows for a cool, contemporary look. Inside, you'll enjoy 104 square feet of comfortable space—enough for a desk, chair, and other seating options. You can also get a perfect view of what's happening in your garden or yard thanks to all those windows. Oh! And it's soundproof, too.
Belarusian dictator Alexander Lukashenko has used a speech to threaten military retaliation against anybody who attacked his country, as tensions over the war in neighbouring Ukraine remained high.Speaking on Saturday on the eve of the country's Independence Day, Lukashenko said he had ordered his armed forces to target "the decision-making centres" of Western capitals in the event of an attack on Belarus, adding: "Don't touch us - and we won't touch you," according to state news agency Belta.
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The South Australian Liberals are set to retain the prized state seat of Bragg in a by-election forced by the resignation of former deputy premier Vickie Chapman, but not before being pushed to the wire.With only postal and pre-poll votes to count this week, Liberal Jack Batty is clinging to a narrow lead over Labor's Alice Rolls after another big swing to the ALP.
Independent ACT senator David Pocock is open to backing Labor's 43 per cent emissions reduction by 2030 target if it has "integrity".While Senator Pocock wants to see a higher target, he would welcome the less ambitious goal to ensure action started on combating climate change.
Western Australia's government has introduced a package of reforms to crack down on councillors behaving badly.The changes to the Local Government Act will be the most significant in its more than 25-year-history, the state government says.
More than a million have spilled onto the streets of London to celebrate the 50th anniversary of the UK's first Pride parade, festooning the British capital with a spectacle of rainbow flags, glitter and sequins.After two years of cancellations because of the coronavirus pandemic, the parade came half a century after Britain's first march to celebrate Pride in 1972 in London.
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Defence Minister Richard Marles is urging patience as investigators finalise their probe into "shameful" alleged war crimes by Australian troops in Afghanistan.The acting prime minister said it was important to allow federal police to follow through on the evidence unearthed by former NSW judge Paul Brereton.
Anti-terrorism powers available to NSW Police should be wound back because they aren't able to use them correctly, the law enforcement watchdog says.The Law Enforcement Conduct Commission's (LECC) latest tri-annual report on NSW Police's use of anti-terror powers has given a bruising assessment of the force's use of legislation.
The Israeli military says it has shot down three unmanned aircraft launched by the Lebanese militant group Hezbollah heading toward an area where an Israeli gas platform was recently installed in the Mediterranean Sea.The launch of the aircraft on Saturday appeared to be an attempt by Hezbollah to influence US-brokered negotiations between Israel and Lebanon over their maritime border, an area that is rich in natural gas.
Former Australian prime minister Kevin Rudd has joined an international advisory group set up by the president of Ukraine to look at ways to prevent future Russian aggression.The 'who's who' group of ex-government foreign policy specialists held its first meeting earlier this month after being established by Ukraine's leader Volodymyr Zelenskiy in May.
Eating disorder recovery advocates are hopeful an initiative to offer a suite of treatment options in a single register will boost support, particularly in regional areas.A national directory of eating disorder clinicians called connect*ed has been launched to help Australians who struggle with conditions like anorexia to get treatment faster.
Senator David Pocock has knocked back a suggestion by another independent for a federal corruption watchdog to be able to sack politicians.North Sydney independent MP Kylea Tink last week suggested the powers for the body, which would range from sanctions to firing politicians based on how severely they breached codes of conduct.