KJE's Park-Ready Titan Tiny Home Is So Big, You Need Special Treatment for Transport

Titan 8 photos
Photo: KJE Tiny Homes
Tiny homes come in various sizes, layouts, and interior styling. However, whenever we talk about KJE's Titan, tiny is a bit of an understatement; this thing is as big as its name would imply. I wonder how getting a moving permit looks for this one.
Folks, for $105K (€95,200 at current exchange rates), you can get California's KJE Tiny Homes to craft you the massive habitat we see in the image gallery. Oh, and just for the sake of argument and the next five to ten minutes, if you haven't seen that gallery yet, now's the time to do so; it'll make everything you're about to read all that much easier to understand.

Now, if you often follow autoevolution, then you may have heard of KJE before. After all, we've covered their work on several occasions, and once you get to know the Titan, you'll understand why. Heck, ever since this crew built their first home back in 2016, they haven't stopped, in the process, catering to quite a few clients over the years.

Well, one of the most popular habitats that they have is the Titan. If we consider how this mobile home simply towers over anything else we may have seen in recent times, it all makes sense. After all, if it looks big on the outside, it's got to be big on the inside too. Right? Correct, and the Titan surely holds up to its name. Let's get to it, shall we?

If you happen to be interested in what you see in the gallery, then you need to be in tune with a few things; one of them is the fact that Titan is a gooseneck trailer home. This means that you will most likely need to modify your truck and throw on a gooseneck hitch, meaning you'll need to modify your truck's bed. You also need to understand that Titan is a park-ready unit, so off-road travels are basically out of the question. Worst case scenario, you can tow this bugger through a very straight dirt road or lot.

Photo: KJE Tiny Homes
Next up, this unit is 35 ft (10.7 m) long and 10 ft (3 m) wide. What does this mean? It means it goes a bit beyond the DOT-approved limits of a trailer unit. In short, you're going to need a special Wide Load clearance to move from spot to spot. It's a hassle, I know, but the payoff is being able to live in a mobile mansion wherever you have clearance to do so.

Now, the interior of the Titan you see in the gallery is one created for the original owners of this unit. If you happen to want to get your hands on your own, you can change up the interior. For example, my tastes don't have anything to do with a rock wall inside of my house, so I'd get rid of that. But, considering there's a fireplace built into this bugger, those rocks are sure to have a purpose; heating your home. Other than that, I'd keep this thing just like it is.

Upon entering the unit, you'll typically find yourself in a little hallway that places the kitchen straight ahead, perfect for easy access during outdoor dinner functions; the living room and a loft bedroom to your left, and to the right, the bathroom and a set of stairs to take you up to another loft. Yes, two elevated sleeping nooks are found in this unit, and if you have a modular couch in the living room, up to six guests can rest their weary bones. And that's really what attracted me to this thing; the way the floorplan unfolds with ease and space that creates a very homey feel, only smaller. After all, they're called tiny homes for a reason.

Photo: KJE Tiny Homes
What does this mean for folks like you and me? Well, it all depends on the sort of lifestyle you like to lead. But, if you're like me, with a living room full of MTBs ad other e-bikes, then one of the lofts could simply be used as a toy and gear garage. If you're more into mobile living for the whole working while surrounded by nature feel, one of the lofts, maybe even the downstairs living space, could easily be transformed into a study. If you throw in a modular table, you can even enjoy your meals there.

There's just one downside to such large units, the fact that they often rely on the grid to function at 100% capacity. This means that any future owners of a Titan will need to dish out some extra cash on battery and solar systems and off-grid plumbing. Not to mention some attention to your tanks if you're looking to live in colder climates. Nonetheless, if we consider that some RVs cost more than a Titan, and this thing has all the comforts of home and more, then we can start to understand why this industry is so dang hot right now!

At the end of the day, Titan is a massive habitat suitable for letting you unleash the lifestyle you've been searching for all these years. Get to it.
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About the author: Cristian Curmei
Cristian Curmei profile photo

A bit of a nomad at heart (being born in Europe and raised in several places in the USA), Cristian is enamored with travel trailers, campers and bikes. He also tests and writes about urban means of transportation like scooters, mopeds and e-bikes (when he's not busy hosting our video stories and guides).
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