This is the final treehouse at Treehouse Utopia, which is also home to the Carousel, Bibliotheque, and Chapelle. The Chateau is the largest of the treehouses, and while it’s not exactly “tiny,” it’s remarkable!
There’s a 400 square foot deck with amazing views of the forest and river below, and inside you’ll climb a majestic spiral staircase on your way to the bedroom turret complete with a grand King bed.
Additionally you’ll find a cozy living room, breakfast nook with stained glass windows, and a bathroom complete with an acrylic clawfoot tub and walk-in shower. Enjoy the photo tour and book your stay at Treehouse Utopia.
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Climb Into Your Forest Turret at the Chateau Treehouse
Look at the construction vehicles below. Those trees are huge!
The deck has comfortable outdoor seating.
The bridge from the hillside is just one way to access the Chateau.
French doors open the main living area to the deck.
The home is tastefully decorated with French decor.
Eat breakfast in the warm glow of stained glass.
One doorway takes you to the bathroom, and the other up to the turret.
The walk-in glass shower features lovely artwork.
And here’s that amazing clawfoot tub!
The wooden beams in the ceiling add such character.
What a grand staircase to the bedroom!
Ok, I’m a little dizzy!
Feel like nobility tucking into this grand bed at night.
Sit down and look at the river from your castle.
VIDEO: Treehouse Utopia Chateau Tour
- Largest treehouse at Treehouse Utopia
- 400 square foot deck!
- Acrylic clawfoot tub
- Walk-in shower
- Flush toilet
- Coffee bar with mini fridge
- Turret with king-sized bed
- Sitting area in turret with river views
- Access via staircase at water level and bridge from hillside
- Decorated with French accents
- Bibliotheque Round Treehouse Wraps Around An 800 Year Old Cypress Tree!
- The Amazing Chapelle Treehouse Built on Twin Cypress Trees, by Nelson Treehouse
- Carousel Treehouse with Vintage Vibes!
Our big thanks to Nelson for sharing! 🙏
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Natalie C. McKee
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This looks really foolish to me. A shifting, growing subject to disease and dying foundation. If you have money to toss on a toy house, lucky you
People have been living in tree houses for centuries and have historically done so in pretty much every culture in the world at some point for often very practical reasons, which means there’s nothing foolish about it. People who do live in tree houses generally respect nature, are more ecologically sustainable, have less impact on their environment, and can typically maintain their homes for up to multiple generations, which can’t always be said for modern structures… For example, take Japan, the average time before a house gets demolished is just around 30 years with some maybe lasting up to 65 years but few last a century or longer anymore…
While tree houses, like the trees themselves, can last up to centuries… It’s just like anything else, they just have to be built right and properly maintained but can easily last the lifetime of the owner. Neglect and damage can destroy any structure prematurely but anything ever built will eventually wear away as nothing lasts forever unless it is maintained… Even concrete foundations will eventually wear away and collapse, some even do so prematurely and is actually a problem in some states…
So let’s not exaggerate the longevity as a issue in a way that suggest other options don’t have any too, this is just a historic option that isn’t widely used anymore but it’s still valid, just like cabins, cottages, and other historic housing options that still work just fine and can provide a way of life some may prefer…
Another exquisite treehouse; I love it. The house design is exquisite and it’s decorated beautifully. As far as the above comment, I’d say this: our family estate has huge old trees that my father loved and climbed as a child 100 years ago. I climbed them and my generation’s grandchildren and great grandchildren now climb them. These homes are built very carefully around trees that are checked for health and stability. The trees are not, in anyway stressed by the houses but are protected. I think these treehouses are magnificent!
I love your point of view on the trees!
I feel the same Natalie. I’ve lived in boats, houses and on the ground, all being comfortable and protect me from the elements but the common thread is keeping the home maintained and well thought out. Beautiful structure and wonderful view.
It is interesting but ditch that ugly French furniture. Doesn’t fit in the treehouse theme.
Uh, cultures all over the world build tree houses, which means there isn’t just one style to them…
Besides, it’s called the Chateau, as in french manor, tree house… It’s suppose to have french design elements…
Unbelievable! But I did not see a kitchen??? Is that possible? Do you order out?? How can that be. Is a kitchen considered…beneath you??? Please explain.
This is set up as a nightly vacation rental, so it’s not created for full-time living.
Like a BNB, serving food and drinks is part of the service… Just notify them of your dietary needs when booking a stay…
I love the idea of living in treetops, experiencing the elevated views and all the greenery, however, I’m sure that an arborist was never consulted before these were built. He would have urged a completely independent structure some distance from their root systems to support them. What living thing survives very long with bolts through their hearts? All trees grow at different rates and if these don’t die soon the the entire house will soon be tilted. Who’s going to pay good money to stay in a tilted place surrounded by three dying trees?