Today we’re introducing one of our speakers for the 2016 Tiny House Conference: Zack Jones. Zack has helped us out at our 2014 and 2015 conferences, and we’re so excited to have him on board as a speaker for this year. Zack is the mastermind behind Project Wosho, a tiny house design company. He’ll be teaching you the basics of designing a 3D digital tiny house plan in our Hands On with SketchUp session. Thanks Zack for lending us your talents for the the third year in a row!
I am really excited to share some big news, the makers of Sketchup are going to be sending a team of folks to the Tiny House Conference to help run training sessions at the conference! The 2015 Conference will be in Portland, OR April 18-19th 2015 (details here). For those of you who don’t know, Sketchup is a free 3D design program that is perfect for designing your tiny house. Many people already know about it, but for those of you who don’t, it’s a tool you need to learn. It will be your go to tool in designing your tiny house.
So at the conference we are having two sessions on Sketchup. The first will be run in conjunction with one of our speakers, James, he is a master with Sketchup having helped draw up Macy Miller’s very popular tiny house and plans.
The next session is going to be a bonus session that I haven’t had a chance to announce, it just got put on the calendar. This will be with the experts from Sketchup, showing you how to do things, answering questions and getting hands on with the software to design a tiny house.
For those who are new, check out Michael’s video from Tiny House Design
Come Join Us in Portland, OR April 18-19th 2015
So recently two readers of TheTinyLife.com and our Facebook Page have posted some drawing they made on google sketchup. I thought they were pretty good and I thought I’d share. If you all ever have drawings, photos, stories, videos etc. Shoot me an email ryan112ryan [at]yahoo.com
Now in production, 216 sq ft Tiny House. Two configurations: “A” module is bed/bath, “B” module is cooking/living. Modules are constructed from panels, bolted together on-site; may be disassembled and moved later.