This is the tiny caravan that doubles up as a second home and comes complete with a double bed and fully-equipped kitchen.
The trailer, called the Droplet, has been built by couple Diane and Pascal Pillon from Vancouver, Canada, so they can hit the road whenever they want.
It fits a queen size mattress and has everything you need to cook a delicious meal.
The tiny 950lb caravan called the Droplet, which comes complete with a double bed and a fully-equipped kitchen
Inside the caravan, which has enough space to relax on a queen-size double bed and has lights so you can read in bed
Couple Diane and Pascal Pillon from Vancouver, Canada, so they can hit the road whenever they want without having to worry about a place to stay
And despite being on the small side, there is still a fridge, cooking stove and even a sink equipped with a hand-pumped water system.
The mobile home also boasts large windows – tinted for privacy – and its designers say the camper lets owners feel close to nature.
All the gear on board is portable too which means you can take the stove to the exact spot you fancy having your picnic.
The mobile home is a trailer which can be attached to the back of a car and taken anywhere the couple fancy spending the night
The caravan also boasts large window so the owners can feel closer to nature but they are also tinted for their privacy
The trailer’s fully equipped kitchen, which has a cooking stove, a fridge and even a sink equipped a hand-pumped water system
There is even room for storage at the bottom of the bed and two reading lamps.
At less than 1,000 pounds the tiny trailer is easy to tow and allows owners to hit the road whenever they like.
Mr Pillon said: ‘We wanted a trailer you could hang out in. We also wanted to feel outside. The big windows are a tribute to nature.
The caravan being pulled along by a car on a mountainous road. The couple are working to make the trailer wheelchair accessible
‘At 950 lbs, it can be towed by most small cars. The construction is borrowed from the yachting industry where strength and weight are key.
‘We made the doors big. We worked on the ergonomics of entry and exit and came up with these large doors.
‘There is no need to duck into the trailer. And we are currently working to make it wheelchair accessible.’