Video showing the couple “Secret room” at home Since it was shared on social media, word of mouth has gone viral that it can only be accessed by a ladder.
of TikTok videoAustin, Texas user thewynhome described having a “secret room” in his home.
Real estate marketplace firm Zillow says average home prices in Austin will be $625,705 in 2022, up 5.5% from 2021.
According to insurance comparison site The Zebra, the average US home price in 2022 will be $348,079. Hawaii is listed as the most expensive state to buy a home in, while West Virginia is the most affordable.
The video begins by showing a room above a door near the front of the house that requires a ladder.
The caption shared in the video reads:
“I overcame my fear of climbing ladders and kept climbing. [a] beautiful scenery.
Although the room was bare, there was plenty of space upstairs to create a unique area for guests.
A TikTok user admitted he was a little hesitant to go down the ladder, adding that “the part about going down was so scary.”
Since being shared on Sunday, November 27th, the clip has been viewed more than 7 million times and has garnered 632,700 likes.
The overwhelming majority of those who posted comments below the video wrote that the space could be a great place to store Christmas decorations and gifts, but would be cozy enough to share with friends. Some believed that it would be a good room for
Sakura101113 writes, “It’s a good place to put a Christmas tree or a small Christmas display,” Kari Gates adds:
Audrey Lousy commented: netflix and cool. “
However, TikTok user Ganjoo said the room was Billed as a “secret” space “That secret room is not a secret. It’s literally right there for everyone to see.”
Newsweek reached out to TikToker thewynhome for comment.
There are other examples of people talking about the unique atmosphere of their homes on TikTok.
Alex Quant from Cleveland Spent $5,000 to transform her house into something like the 70’s.
The house is mostly filled with various shades of brown, orange, yellow, and green, as well as warm tones and bold floral patterns.
she said before Newsweek: “I always felt a connection with the use of warm colors in the 1970s and the fact that the decor of that era was not taken too seriously. I feel like I live there.”