So here's the air conditioner:
It's currently set in a wooden frame that is cut to the size of the window we knocked out. It will eventually be replaced with sheet metal. There's a chunk of rebar in the top and bottom groove that provides extra protection from flipping out backwards. Gonna attach eye bolts on the ends to prevent it from coming inwards during braking as well.
This is the sink! And the custom cabinet we made for it. The back and one side are covered in peg board for usefulness and because it won't be seen. The front will be covered with bifold louvre doors.
Here's the clawfoot bathtub and the couch frame. We have to add slats and the outer luan later. The couch is 20"HX30"WX62"L
Bed frames in the bedroom. They'll have slats and outer luan too.
My bed from the front of the bus. It's 5'2" long because I need to fit the 22" wardrobe at the end of it. I'm 5'4" tall, but I sleep curled up. Also, we'll most likely be utilizing the option to join the beds together to form an almost-king sized bed.
Dan's bed from the front of the bus. His is 84" long and spans the whole length of the bedroom. The mattress is 70" long, so he'll have extra space at the end for a sort of shelf.
Dan's bed from the back of the bus.
The beds and couch are all 30" wide. That way, I can flip open the storage door under my bed and put out a support leg so that the 30" door spans the gap in between. Then I can pull a couch cushion and place it in the middle, making the large bed. The cushions and mattresses are all made of 7" think memory foam. I got two queen sized memory foam mattresses for $180 and will cut each of them in half long-ways. I almost got a different one for cheaper but luckily read the product description on Walmart's website and found out it's treated with green tea for antibacterial properties. I'm allergic, and it would make me itch to high heaven!
Now, for some things I've purchased to install.
We'll convert this chest freezer to a fridge with a temp controller. It'll take barely any power, and the cold air won't escape every time we open the door. It will require sanding and painting, but for $35 and $20 for the temp controller, it's a great way for a low-power fridge setup to run on battery power.
This is the salon counter I picked up for $25. It has another attachable countertop that forms it into an L-shape, but I might not use that depending on whether or not the vintage propane oven works. I love it because it's only about 14" wide from the back wall.
Here's the toilet. It's from a 70's trailer camper.
This is a washer/dryer combo unit I picked up for $150. It's from a 1993 RV, and it runs on 115v power! Plus it's teeny tiny and only holds a 10lb. load.
These are the WVO tanks. We'll be using the large black square one, which is a 100gal system from Golden Fuel Systems back when it was Greasel. I got it from CL for $400 for the entire system, which was >$3000 new. We'll be adding on the other 100gal aluminum tank and putting a centrifuge in between the tanks for extra holding capacity and also an extra layer of filtration. I originally bought another 60 gallon steel tank, but that was before I got the Greasel kit, so I'll be selling it.
On the ground you'll see a bunch of poly tanks. I got them for free from CL. All different shapes and sizes, gas tanks pulled from jet skis. We'll be using a few from black and gray water tanks, and if I can get the gas smell out I'll use one for a non-potable water tank. The rest will be sold or given away.
This is our work area. Conveniently, my dad has an airplane hangar and any tool we'll ever need. Our house has a grass airstrip in the back yard. The bus fits into the hangar with about 1" clearance in the front and back. Also, we're in the country so no one minds all the crazy noises coming from the hanger all night.