Narrow house

K Sudhakar’s 3-foot-wide “narrow house” features a bed, refrigerator, and kitchenette – The New Indian Express

Express news service

HYDERABAD: True to its tradition of showcasing original creations, Sudha Cars Museum’s K Sudhakar has now made a narrow home. The house, which is only three feet wide, is equipped with a toilet, a shower, a sink, a kitchenette, a refrigerator, a cutlery cabinet and a bed. folding. This downright fairytale-sounding dwelling place is 15 feet long and 22 feet high, which allows one person to live there. To top it off, the house is fitted with wheels, making it a mobile home.

The high roof house has electrical equipment such as lights, fans and mirrors. Speaking to Express, Sudhakar said, “The main building material here is aluminum, and the house can withstand all weather conditions. It took me two months to build the house and I invested around 45,000 rupees in it. Interestingly, the idea to build the house came from a visitor to the automobile museum.

The house with white walls and red tiles captures the spirit of the holiday season, with a large decorated Christmas tree placed beside it. Sudhakar was inspired by European architecture to design the house. A Santa Claus mannequin hangs on the other side. The house will be open to visitors today (December 24, 2020) between 11 a.m. and 4 p.m. On top of that, there will also be a Christmas Tree Tricycle, which can be cycled by six people for an eco-friendly ride. With the holidays in mind, the automaker hopes the kids will visit the museum in Bahadurpura to take a look at the narrow house.

Before the pandemic, his museum recorded an attendance of around 700 people on weekdays. The Sudha Car Museum’s latest creation was a Swan Car, which premiered to the public in January of this year. Modeled after a swan, the hood of the car was sliced ​​off in the middle. When both sides were opened, the car looked like a bird ready to take flight. It is said that the original Swan Car caused a sensation in the streets of Calcutta, which was later sold to the Maharaja of Nabha. Today it has been restored and moved to the Louwman Museum in the Netherlands.

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