Throughout the last years, there is an increasing interest of the geoscientific community in using terrestrial gravimetry as an integrative and non-invasive method for observing mass change and mass redistribution in the environment due geophysical processes. The nature of the observed processes and the need for nearby data collection often require the gravimeters to be installed at remote field sites. In contrast to classical deployment at permanent observatory sites, this often is a challenge because there are three main requirements to be fulfilled for continuous high-quality operation of the gravimeter: electrical power, stable site conditions, and data connection. Whereas the latter can usually be accomplished by wireless solutions, the second requirement is more demanding as it requires an adequate design of a gravimeter enclosure and a stable pillar, while the first requirement so far has been practically insolvable in the absence of a power line. Here, we present the prototype of a mobile field container for gravity monitoring that fulfils all above requirements: the gPhone-solar-cube. The container consists of a cubic steel container as used by ships and trucks with edge length of about 2 meters. We optimized all components to host a continuously operating gPhoneX. Components include temperature shielding, ventilation, solar panels, power management and monitoring, storage batteries and an integrated backup generator to guarantee self-sufficient power supply, data loggers and wireless data transfer components. Furthermore we developed a new type of gravimeter pillar which is simple to install and to remove, without connection to the container floor to avoid vibration transfer. The pillar is large enough to accommodate two CG-6 field gravimeters, next to the gPhoneX. Other instruments integrated are a complete weather station and a cosmic ray neutron probe. The gPhone-solar-cube has been installed in the Ore mountains, Germany, as a continuously operating gravity reference station for time-lapse field surveys with CG-6 gravimeters to assess water storage changes in the course of heavy precipitation events. After 6 months of field operation, all requirements concerning data transmission, remote access, energy consumption, pillar stability and reliable gravity data were continuously met.