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Incredible Three-Part Treehouse Cabin in Atlanta

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This is an amazing three-part treehouse cabin vacation unit with interconnecting rope bridges located in Atlanta, Georgia.

The treehouse consists of 3 separate areas – Mind, Body and Spirit – each connected by rope-bridges.1

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Amazing Three-Part Treehouse Cabin Vacation in Atlanta, Georgia on Airbnb

Three-Part Treehouse Cabin Vacation in Atlanta Georgia on Airbnb 001

Images via Airbnb

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Images via Airbnb

TreeHouse #1: Mind

Mind – The Sitting Room: Antique furnishings and artifacts including 80 year old windows of pressed butterfly wings, a plaster cast of a Siberian Tiger paw, fossils, a couch and chairs, its a great place to read or talk and has a balcony overlooking an acre of lush woods…

TreeHouse #2: Body

Body – The Bedroom: Sleeps 2. What could be better than a great bed up in the trees? The super comfortable double bed is outfitted with the world’s best bedding: Parachute. These cozy linens are made of 100% long-staple Egyptian cotton and pure Linen. They’re Oeko-Tex certified, meaning no harmful chemicals or softening synthetics have been used. You’ll have your best night’s sleep ever here at the Treehouse! The bed is equipped with wheels so it can either be inside the room or rolled out onto a platform that overlooks the stream below. The mattress has a warmer for cool nights and the tin roof makes rain storms something to be enjoyed.

TreeHouse #3: Spirit

Spirit – The Hammock Deck: Open to the elements and immersed in thick greenery, the deck surrounds the spirited “Old Man”, a 165 year old Southern Short-Leaf Pine tree–the largest of the 7 trees that support the treehouse suite and watch over its guests.

Learn more: https://www.airbnb.com/rooms/1415908

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Alex is a contributor and editor for TinyHouseTalk.com and the always free Tiny House Newsletter. He has a passion for exploring and sharing tiny homes (from yurts and RVs to tiny cabins and cottages) and inspiring simple living stories. We invite you to send in your story and tiny home photos too so we can re-share and inspire others towards a simple life too. Thank you!
{ 8 comments… add one }
  • Garth
    August 16, 2018, 4:58 pm

    Wow— My only lament is that trees don’t quit growing and guarantee that they’ll remain the same for a hundred years or more after you build a beautiful tree house! 🙂

    • Eric
      September 19, 2019, 4:24 am

      Really? You plan on living that long?? If so, well I got some really bad news for you… lol

      • Garth
        September 19, 2019, 4:42 am

        I’ll be 60 in a few months. My wife looks me over and considers my undiminished health and strength, my diet, my lifestyle, and says, “Are you going to live to 150?” Our house was built 70 years ago, 11 years before I was born, but I’m not happy when things break down. If later one of our sons or grandchildren own it, they would definitely want a house that would still be in good shape 100+ years after it was built. But if it is, I’m sure none of the credit would legitimately go to me. I suspect a treehouse would require constant work as the tree changes. I would not be a qualified owner, LOL.

        • Eric
          November 15, 2019, 7:57 pm

          Hah, spring chicken are you. I’m 65 1/2 going on (feeling) 112-ish. Make sure you look after yourself going forward. Remember “stuff” happens. Either through poor lifestyle choices (yup that’s me) or luck of the draw.

          CABG is not fun at all. 10 years on and I don’t feel anything near as good as just prior to that op.

  • two crows
    August 16, 2018, 8:38 pm

    A beautiful vacation spot, certainly. BUT — I see a problem.
    The tree house is located in Georgia. I live in Florida and I’m here to tell you that the Southeast is home to BUGS! So how is one to sleep in a bed that is half indoors/half outdoors? I see no mosquito netting draped around it. So how does one deal with the high pitched whine in the ears all night?
    A lovely thought — living in the trees — but this is a constant thread among many tiny houses I’ve browsed on this site. Lots of open windows in the houses profiled — and no screens that I can see.
    Jfwiw, I live in a small house — 611 sq ft — and I have to keep my windows closed virtually all the time. And I STILL get wasps and other flyers in the house — not to mention the occasional lizard. No snakes yet, though I’ve seen them in the yard. And Georgia shares much of our climate.
    Sorry to be a spoil sport but — how could one live like this for long? Even in other parts of the country?

    • James D.
      August 16, 2018, 11:19 pm

      People have lived this way for thousands of years… Like camping, it’s just something you either enjoy or you don’t.

      But it’s not as bad you’re making it out to be… The specific species of mosquitoes that like humans generally stick to below 25 feet of the ground and you can use natural repellents and find a place that is naturally windy to significantly reduce the chance of encountering them in any large numbers…

      Something like a running river also prevents them from laying any eggs in the area, vs a lake or pond or other still body of water in the area… So location can matter…

      People who spend a lot of time outdoors also generally develop a tolerance. So it can take a lot of bites before it bothers them…

      While mosquitoes are also not as active in the cooler months and places where it can get below 50 degrees you can have months of inactivity… So the netting may only be needed seasonally…

      But mileage will vary…

  • Alison
    August 18, 2018, 9:47 pm

    Is there a railing around the bed platform? I’d be afraid I’d fall off. But that’s an easy fix. It looks really inviting.

    • Eric
      September 19, 2019, 4:28 am

      It would appear that there is none at all. Great for an adrenaline rush methinks… 🥴

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