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Modern, Lifted A-frame Cabin in the Woods

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The Raven’s Nest Treehouse is a luxurious A-Frame suspended in the trees of Montana. There are at least four trees that poke through the interior of the structure, which includes a queen bedroom, king loft bedroom, and two bathrooms!

There’s also a spacious living room and a fully-functional kitchen so you could hide up in this tree house for weeks if you wanted to. What do you think?

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An A-Frame in the Trees! The Raven’s Nest Treehouse in Montana…

Raven’s Nest Treehouse 16

Images via Kati/Airbnb

The main floor has a lovely, spacious living room and kitchen.

Raven’s Nest Treehouse 15

Images via Kati/Airbnb

Look at those wine barrel stools!

Raven’s Nest Treehouse 14

Images via Kati/Airbnb

Kitchen with plenty of amenities for cooking.

Raven’s Nest Treehouse 13

Images via Kati/Airbnb

Forest views over the sink.

Raven’s Nest Treehouse 12

Images via Kati/Airbnb

Glass tiled shower on the first level.

Raven’s Nest Treehouse 10

Images via Kati/Airbnb

A tree goes right through the bathroom!

Raven’s Nest Treehouse 9

Images via Kati/Airbnb

No “roughing it” in here!

Raven’s Nest Treehouse 8

Images via Kati/Airbnb

This reading nook leads up to the loft bedroom area.

Raven’s Nest Treehouse 7

Images via Kati/Airbnb

There’s a bathroom and bedroom upstairs.

Raven’s Nest Treehouse 6

Images via Kati/Airbnb

King-sized bed upstairs!

Raven’s Nest Treehouse 5

Images via Kati/Airbnb

There’s an awesome soaking tub up here.

Raven’s Nest Treehouse 4

Images via Kati/Airbnb

Private deck off of the bathroom.

Raven’s Nest Treehouse 3

Images via Kati/Airbnb

What a cool spot!

Raven’s Nest Treehouse 2

Images via Kati/Airbnb

There’s another treehouse on the property, with a deck looking the other way for privacy.

Raven’s Nest Treehouse 17

Images via Kati/Airbnb

What a majestic spot!

Raven’s Nest Treehouse 18

Images via Kati/Airbnb

I love how the whole structure has an a-frame shape, including the support beams.

Raven’s Nest Treehouse 19

Images via Kati/Airbnb


The grand entrance to the Raven’s Nest is a iron staircase leading you up into the trees. There are 2 outdoor deck areas, one off of the main entrance with outdoor dining options and the other is a private deck off of the master suite bathroom.

There is no “roughing it” in this treehouse. The first floor has a full bathroom with a full sized shower and sink and the second floor bathroom has a large soaking tub.

2 living trees grow through the treehouse interior of the Raven’s Nest. One grows through the bathrooms, and the other is in the reading nook area.

There is a king bed in the upstair master suite with smart TV and cable, an upstairs loft area, upstairs bathroom complete with a soaking tub. The stairwell has a cozy reading nook where you can kick back and look at 280 degree views of the forest next to a living tree. The main living room floor is complete with a full sized kitchen, dishwasher, stove, microwave, living room with a smart TV/cable, a queen sofa sleeper and a twin sofa sleeper. The downstairs bedroom is a queen sized bed.

The downstairs bathroom has a glass full sized shower.

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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.

Latest posts by Natalie C. McKee (see all)

{ 7 comments… add one }
  • Doris clatfelter
    October 31, 2021, 2:06 pm

    Love this A-Frame but would never put live trees up through the actual house. What happens if they die or get struck by lightening. Would worry about bugs also.

  • October 31, 2021, 7:35 pm

    I do enjoy viewing the creative ideas of greenhouses. There have been very few postings where the builder addressed the issues of live trees within the structure. As trees go their trunks get larger, branches may start anew from a previously cut notch, keeping bugs from entering around the trunk as well as controlling temperature changes from those spaces. Then as one reader pointed out, safety from above—falling objects, lightening, trees shifting from wind or ground tremors. Some things to think about…..

    • Joyce
      October 31, 2021, 7:38 pm

      Typo….tree house not green house.

  • November 1, 2021, 9:06 pm

    This is gorgeous and not so tiny at all.

  • Eric
    January 16, 2022, 1:08 pm

    But wait there’s more… how do they stop the rain from coming in? And, as others have noted, trees grow, both upwards and in diameter, how do the account for that?

    • Donna
      January 16, 2022, 1:53 pm

      Where the tree exits the roof: Check online to see how to create a mast boot on a boat deck, when the mast goes thru the deck and is stepped on the keel. Flange on the deck, and and a waterproof fabric boot, metal banded to the tree or mast, and sloped to the flange. Works great.

      • James D.
        January 16, 2022, 5:00 pm

        Yup, the bathroom photo is a good example. You can see the opening above showing how much room they’re giving the tree to grow and the boot on the bottom to prevent any water from the bathroom going to the lower level.

        However, not all the trees in the interior are alive. If you look at the exterior photos, you’d see only a few trees are actually growing into the structure near the four corners. So the rest you see in the interior are actually just structural poles left to look like the original trees.

        While just like regular houses, maintenance is expected and every few decades you can widen the openings for the living trees and redo the boots… Trees can also be treated for bug resistance, etc. Something that’s starting to be done even with just trees on people’s property as invasive species become more common and keeping trees healthy becomes more necessary, regardless of whether they’re used for tree houses or not…

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