My house, my car, my boat – while “bigger”, “more expensive”, and “more exclusive” were still aspirational life goals a few years ago, there are more and more people nowadays who want to live a simpler, less ostentatious lifestyle. Max Green is one of them. For just under a year, the coach and YouTuber has been living with his little family in a “tiny house” measuring just 15 square meters. This minuscule area contains a kitchen, a lounge and dining room, a generous sleeping space and a fully equipped bathroom. Wheels are mounted beneath the house to let the family move on to a different location whenever they want.
Clearing away the clutter
15 square meters are enough! Max Green's tiny house in Brandenburg, Germany. (Photo: Max Green)
Although there's only limited space the room is nevertheless very cozy. (Photo: Max Green)
The Villa 9000 dry toilet from Separett also contributes to the comfort in the bathroom. It separates solids from liquid waste through a flap, which also prevents unpleasant odors from developing. This effect is reinforced by a quiet ebm-papst fan with two-stage control. Firstly, this ensures that any odors are guided straight out of the room. Secondly, it dries solid waste quicker, which likewise helps to prevent unpleasant smells.
Reliability for the trend market
Mikael Billsund, CEO of Separett, explains why the Swedish company puts its trust in ebm-papst: “That’s very simple—reliability. We want our customers to be able to use the toilets for as long as possible. The quality of every single component matters for this.” Billsund and his company are also keeping one eye on the “tiny house” trend: “Many of our toilets are being installed in tiny houses, especially in Germany and the USA. That’s why we’re currently working on an advanced version of the toilet that is even more compact and therefore even more suitable for this application.”
The Villa 9000 dry toilet from Separett ... (Photo: Separett)
... separates solids from liquid waste through a flap ... (Photo: Separett)
... and collects them in seperate containers. (Photo: Separett)