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Tree houses

Tree houses


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This beautiful tree house is by Christy Collard from Cork, Ireland. Christy is a specialist in organic, spiral designs. You can read about his work in this small reforestation project in Lalibela; Ethiopia where he created some beautiful spaces.


This is "La Cabane Cocon" (The cocoon cabin). It uses a light steel frame to support the interlocking branches, but the rest is natural. This same structure could be made with a bamboo frame or similar. It was built by the French Jean-Yves Behoteguy ‘sculpteur sur bois’, a wood sculptor.


There is the Gibbon experience, a lush and peaceful jungle where you can learn how to find fresh water in lianas and what flowers and plants are edible. The tree house has three levels, three bedrooms, a living room-kitchen and a bathroom that are accessed by zip lines.


This is probably the least invasive version of a treehouse as it is held up by straps attached to the highest branches rather than anchored to the trunk of the tree. It's a design by ErlebNest, who also sell components to make your own [tree house] [http://www.kletterwaldshop.com/]. The cocoon-like part of the design is a sleeping pod that has a tarp to cover the top, if you're not quite ready for a night under the stars.


Finca Bellavista is a residential treehouse community for about 100 people in the coastal mountains of Costa Rica's South Pacific. Its 23 tree cabins with 27 zip lines are located in a rustic, comfortable retreat of 300 hectares of forest saved from loggers with sustainable solar and hydraulic energy. More about the community on YouTube with a photo gallery of their tree cabins.


This Hemloft was made using recycled materials, some of which came from Craigslist. Like all of these unique havens, this treehouse, by carpenter Joel Allen, was a labor done out of love. Even with a good knowledge of the forests where it is found, it took Joel months to find the right tree. The egg-shaped bubble, wrapped around the tree's trunk, is reminiscent of the yellow treehouse in New Zealand.


This treehouse was discovered by Joseph Ebsworth, who has set himself the task of finding all the tree houses and hidden shelters in the woods of the ski areas. Fortunately, his situation will be kept secret, but if you take a look at his blog every now and then you may be entertained by his latest discovery. This particular cabin in Breckenridge, CO, USA was built with natural and recycled materials from the area.


This is a top-notch treehouse built by The Treehouse Company for The Lodge, a five-star hotel situated on the shores of Loch Goil deep within Scotland's Argyll Forest Park. It is used to eat with a wonderful view of the lake while you snuggle by the burning wood stove. Photo with kind permission of Ralph Haslett.


This is the treehouse at the Cliffside Lodge built by Blue Forest. The treehouse is located in a very English garden near Bristol and delicately hugs an oak tree as it has no anchors in the tree. The thatched treehouse is covered with handmade oak shingles, and is supported by a round beam that rests on the ground on stilts. If you are lucky enough to visit this gentle beauty, you can see the magnificent views of the imposing Clifton Suspension Bridge.


Natural Homes

http://www.naturalhomes.org/


Video: The Coolest Treehouses In The World (July 2022).


Comments:

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