• Low Country

  • 464SQ FEET
Low Country Floorplan Sketch

Low Country Story

Inspired by the marshlands and coastal regions surrounding Savannah and Charleston, the Low Country offers luxury fused with simplicity. This tiny home embraces minimalism without abandoning elegance by incorporating high-end finishes like Ply Gem® aluminum clad wood windows, quality appliances from Summit Appliance®, stylish, brand-name faucets, beautiful quartz countertops and more. If you’re interested in purchasing the Low Country, learn about the purchase process.

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Low Country Elevation Sketch


464 sq. ft.

Large energy efficient Ply Gem® French Doors

Innovative Summit Appliance® combo washer & dryer

Quartz tub surround in bathroom

Stainless steel Summit Appliance® 24″ range
& 30” refrigerator

3 walls of windows in living space make for 270 degree views

Generous ceiling height of 9’ 5” in the bedroom

Kitchen, living and dining space ceiling slopes
from 9’ 6” to 11’ 0”

Can accommodate Dining room table for up to 6

Covered porch with large overhangs


Premium cedar shake shingles

Poplar bark siding

Horizontal board and batten exterior lower body/water table

Beautiful tongue and groove 7” oak hardwood flooring

Modern quartz countertops

Energy efficient Ply Gem® aluminum clad windows and doors

Efficient space saving tankless water heater

Mitsubishi® Ductless mini split system

Tongue and groove pine ceiling


*The home series, floor plans, photos, renderings, specifications, features, materials and availability shown will vary by retailer and state, and are subject to change without notice.

Low Country Inspiration

When I think of low country, its always about the marshlands of South Carolina and the coastal regions around Savannah and Charleston with their inherent- and intoxicating ease of living. What could be more southern than a porch with bracket supports and hand made details like carved rafter tails at the eaves for good measure. In order to stay cool in the sometimes brutish southern sun, interior ceilings of homes were often vaulted to allow the heat to rise- and dormer windows to allow for more cross ventilation. From the region that gave us delicacies like she-crab soup, brunswick stew and hoppin’ John- we have continued our love affair with little "shotgun cottages" and their wonderful yet simple architectural style.

- Jeff Dungan