Simple life Manhattan: a 90-square-foot microstudio

author Kirsten Dirksen   8 год. назад
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Manhattan shoebox apartment: a 78-square-foot mini studio

A couple years ago, Manhattan architect Luke Clark Tyler, lived in a 96 square foot apartment. Instead of upsizing with his latest move, he chose to squeeze himself and his belongings into even less space. Luke now lives in a 78 square foot shoebox studio. It's too narrow to fit a bed lengthwise, but using a bit of plywood and 2x4s he built his own custom bed/couch. He keeps his clothes, plates, microwave, books, spices and shaving and cleaning supplies in a large built-in cabinet. The rest of his kitchen is a tiny refrigerator that helps hold up his desk (he works for home as a contract architect). While he admits he misses being able to cook a real meal- though he's vegetarian so eats a lot of vegetables and nuts and can even microwave eggs- Luke doesn't see living small as a sacrifice. He loves living in the heart of New York City- his place is in Midtown Manhattan's Hell's Kitchen- and he likes paying just $750/month (cheaper than the shared housing he could find in the area). Luke's website: www.lukeclarktyler.com Original story: http://faircompanies.com/videos/view/manhattan-shoebox-apartment-a-78-square-foot-live-in-closet/

128,000 Dominoes Falling into past a journey around the world 2 Guinness World Records) YouTub

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A Day in the Life of a Minimalist

https://www.patreon.com/mattdavella ☝Support this channel & get all my unlisted videos New videos every week. New podcast every Wednesday. Podcast: http://groundupshow.com Newsletter: http://mattdavella.com/unstuck Instagram: http://instagram.com/mattdavella/ Twitter: http://twitter.com/mattdavella/ My Gear: https://kit.com/mattdavella About this video: A lot of people have misconceptions about minimalism. In this video I show you what a typical day in my life really looks like. Thanks for watching!

Open Concept Modern Tiny House with Elevator Bed

Follow Ana on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/anawhitediy/ Plans Now Available: https://www.sprucdmarket.com/plans/open-concept-rustic-modern-tiny-house-framing-shell/ Amazing Tiny House with open feel, everything transforms! Bed on DIY electric lift! Our favorite tiny house yet! Subscribe to my channel! https://www.youtube.com/user/knockoffwood?sub_confirmation=1 More info and plans/sources: http://www.ana-white.com/2017/01/open-concept-rustic-modern-tiny-house-photo-tour-and-sources Full of fresh, original tiny house ideas, this 24 foot long rustic modern tiny dream home on wheels has it all ... and open space to boot! Featuring a ceiling bed with automatic lift, convertible lounge area, flip up desk piece, clever sliding closet in the shower, sliding pantry shelf, hidden laundry, and much, much more, this tiny house achieves modern comfort in an open concept floor plan.

LA coliving: PodShare's permeable intersection between social/privacy

Calling it “a social network with an address”, Los Angeles entrepreneur Elvina Beck created PodShare, a coliving experiment where dozens of “Podestrians”- travelers, mobile workers or new arrivals to the city- share a communal space filled with sleeping pods or “bunk beds for adults”. Beck, who built the first PodShare in 2012 with her father, wanted to respond to her demographic’s rejection of widespread home ownership and embrace of the sharing economy. She set out to transform the American bunk bed, creating a more open (and co-ed) version of the Japanese capsule hotels. For $40 to $50 per night (or discounted weekly and monthly prices), Podestrians can choose a bottom or top sleeping pod (equipped with a lamp and a small flatscreen television with Internet access) along with all the shared spaces, including a kitchen (with communal food, and space for individual storage in the pantry and fridge), bathroom, showers (toiletries included) and a communal lounge. Currently, there are 3 locations in Los Angeles, but Beck sees the model as scalable across the country and, similar to a gym, members could have overnight access at any location. PodShare doesn’t own any of the locations, but instead rents empty space from landlords. They stay away from residentially-zoned properties and instead focus on converting commercial or live/work spaces. Beck and her partner Kera Package have evolved the pods so they are now modular and totally mobile so they can go up and down at any location when a lease ends. In reflection of the sharing economy’s privilege of “access” over “ownership”, Beck tries to outfit each location with extras like bicycles and instruments. She hopes each location will eventually have bigger extras, like a gym or pool. Currently, the Hollywood location even has a recording studio and editing bay. PodShare http://podshare.co/ Original story: https://faircompanies.com/videos/la-coliving-a-permeable-intersection-between-socialprivacy/

By choosing a studio that measures just 12 feet by 7 feet, Felice Cohen can afford to live in Manhattan's Upper West Side where apartments rent for an average of $3,600 per month. She pays just over $700 for her 90-square-foot microstudio. After a bit of adjustment she now loves living smaller, simpler and cozier.

Felice's book "90 Lessons for Living Large in 90 s.f.": http://www.amazon.com/Lessons-Living-Large-Square-Feet-ebook/dp/B01CM3XU0E

Felice's website: www.felicecohen.com

Original story here: http://faircompanies.com/videos/view/simple-life-manhattan-a-90-square-foot-microstudio/