Size is a constraint when furniture shopping for a micro-apartment — and Randazzo says it took her a while to find a couch that fit her living space. There really wasn't a small couch available, she explains. Hopefully, maybe they'll make more of them now that they know micro-living is a thing.While not the comfiest, she says the couch works well in the space — and when friends visit, it pulls out into a bed.Above the living room, Randazzo sleeps in a lofted bed that's not for the claustrophobic. The bed is about 18 inches from the ceiling.The bed area is also where she keeps bins of clothes and a rack of clothing, and it also features the only light source in the apartment: a skylight. Despite the close quarters, she says it remains a good Goldilocks temperature: not too hot, not too cold.However, it's tough to bring guests up to her bed. It's actually impossible, I tell them 'you won't fit,' she told Simpson. Randazzo notes that a small space can quickly look cluttered — especially in photos, sharing that she was surprised by how her apartment appeared in the video: I spent so much time cleaning!Randazzo says she favors meals like avocado toast and scrambled eggs for breakfast since they don't require an oven (an appliance the apartment doesn't have).She also only has two small racks for food storage, so she tends to buy the ingredients she's going to use on the day she's going to cook them.The only issue Randazzo said she struggled with in her micro-home was bugs and mice — familiar foes for New York renters. In the summertime especially, she doesn't like to keep a ton of food in the apartment at one time, worrying it could attract bugs.Randazzo says she would have preferred the apartment to come with a ladder, rather than the slanted closet beneath it that's difficult to open. Randazzo, who says she used to have floor-to-ceiling windows in her prior apartment, has a skylight, but no other window in her living space. On any given day, she says she doesn't mind — the box-like studio helps her zone in and be productive. But, first thing every morning, she says she goes up to the roof for natural light.In the winter, when the city grows dark and gloomy, Randazzo says she keeps busy by doing yoga and reading a lot, relying on sunset lights for the effect of natural light. I feel like there's just an answer for everything nowadays; you just figure it out.The bathroom, located in the apartment building's main floor hallway, doesn't bother Randazzo. I feel like everyone was going crazy over that, she says of the viral video. Don't you share a bathroom when you are in a regular four-person style apartment anyways, and isn't the bathroom usually in a hallway in that sense, too? It's in the hallway, but it's private. I have a lock to it, she notes, adding that she keeps her nice makeup in there without worry, and appreciates not having to share it. Despite how well the last year has gone, Randazzo is still mulling over whether she'll sign on for another year.I have plans to travel a lot still, she said, expressing an interest in creating travel content as a creator for fun and noting that she's traveling to Iceland next month for work. If you find yourself living paycheck to paycheck... I just feel like, personally, that's no way to live, she added. I guess it pertains to certain people — if you would live this lifestyle or not — but New York is really expensive, especially with food and everything.I mean, when you're young, why not try it? she said. And if you don't like it, then you don't have to stay.