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Epic Cave Vacation with Hot Tub Sleeps 7!

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Talk about a cool place for a vacation! This home was built over two years between two giant boulders on this man’s property in Washington.

The hot tub area is in an actual cave, lit with tiki torches — and it’s so big it’s more like a tiny pool! You walk through the cave and into the rest of the home. It’s a huge open space with a living area and kitchen, full bathroom (with flush toilet) and sleeping for 7 (8 if you include the couch). It’s a fun place for the whole family!

Jenna from Tiny House Giant Journey vacationed there, and did a great video tour of the space you can watch below. You can rent it on Airbnb.

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Sleep in This Home Built Between Two Boulders

That door takes you into the rest of the home.

This is the outside of the cave home!

Inside, the place is brightly lit with LEDs.

Here’s a little kitchenette with a planter.

The couch and large picnic table area.

The Master bedroom is the only one with windows!

Here’s the loft with two queen beds.

VIDEO: Fabulous Cave House w/ Luxury Interior


  • Hot tub cave
  • Rest of the home built between two boulders
  • Sleeps 7 or 8 people
  • 2 queen beds in loft
  • 1 queen bed in private bedroom
  • 1 twin in loft
  • 1 sofa
  • Large picnic table seating
  • Kitchen with planter
  • Bathroom with heated floor in shower
  • Flush toilet

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Our big thanks to Jenna for sharing! 🙏

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Natalie C. McKee

Natalie C. McKee is a contributor for Tiny House Talk and the Tiny House Newsletter. She's a wife, and mama of three little kids. She and her family are homesteaders with sheep, goats, chickens, ducks and quail on their happy little acre.
{ 6 comments… add one }
  • Alex
    August 19, 2020, 5:41 pm

    Very Nice! I love the custom design based on the cave you were given. I assume that you take advantage of being underground in that the pipes won’t freeze even in the dead of Winter.
    How much of the original rock did you have to remove before construction?
    Do you ever have problems with water seeping between the rock and the roof/walls?
    Thanks for sharing.

  • Eric
    August 20, 2020, 12:41 am

    Do that in New Zealand and you’d “really” get done over for violation of planning codes.

  • James D.
    August 20, 2020, 7:10 am

    @Eric – Not necessarily, especially, if you hire a engineer to show it’s complying with the NZ Earth Building codes… The same codes that allow Hobbit homes, Earthships, etc. to be built into the ground, using natural materials (including “earthen materials”), etc. in NZ…

    Here are some of the applicable codes…

    NZS 4297:2020 Engineering design of earth buildings

    NZS 4298:2020 Materials and construction for earth buildings

    NZS 4299:2020 Earth building not requiring specific design

    So, just sell it to the authorities as environmentally friendly and sustainable…

  • Linda Tracy
    August 20, 2020, 5:31 pm

    Love this, Would love to visit it

    • Natalie C. McKee
      August 21, 2020, 1:06 pm

      Me too!

  • Eric
    August 27, 2020, 9:37 pm

    @ James D.

    What you point out is to do with earth buildings, i.e. clay etc.

    Construction from rock is a different matter. Most rock in New Zealand is what we call rotten rock, i.e. it crumbles very easily. So you would struggle to get permission to build it unless you had geotechnical (big word of the day) reports done to say that it is safe. And those geotechnical report cost. Big Time.

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