What measures 72 inches across, by 122 inches high and 120 inches deep? The answer is the Smallest House in Britain, the subject of our latest Curiosity of the Week.
The house, known as Quay House, can be found in Wales on the quayside in Conwy. The tiny dwelling is situated at the end of a terrace, butted up against the town walls.
The house was last inhabited in 1900 by a local fisherman, until it was deemed unfit for habitation. However, the family of the fisherman still own the house today. The house was saved from demolition some years ago, to become the brightly painted and quirky tourist attraction it is today.
The little red-painted house offers curious visitors the opportunity to peer inside and see what it would have been like to live in such a small space.
Inside is a small living area with an old-fashioned stove and upstairs (up a little wooden ladder) there is a bedroom with just enough room for a single bed.
One can only wonder how the last inhabitant, Robert Jones, who was a lofty 6 foot 3 inches, managed to move around. The place even was even home to an elderly couple at one time!
If you fancy visiting the smallest house in Britain, it is usually open daily from spring to autumn, 10am until 4pm (open later during school holidays). Admission costs just £1 for adults and 50p for children, with visitors greeted outside by a lady in traditional Welsh dress.
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More info: thesmallesthouseingreatbritain.co.uk, www.visitllandudno.org.uk and www.thesmallesthouse.co.uk