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Sleek & Modern Pinochueco Tree House


If you’re ever in Mexico, you’ll want to book a stay at this remarkable Tree House! While most tree houses have rustic/”camping” decor, this one has a more modern or industrial feel.

It also features a downstairs bedroom and a bathroom inside the treehouse. No treks to an outhouse here. Oh, and it’s also pet-friendly — awesome. Let us know what you think in the comments!

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Rest & Meditate In the Trees!

Pinochueco Tree House in Patagonia 14

Images via Airbnb/José

The deck is lit up by rope lights at night.

Pinochueco Tree House (Patagonia) 11

Images via Airbnb/José

A rope bridge takes you up to the cabin.

Pinochueco Tree House (Patagonia) 12

Images via Airbnb/José

The huge glass wall gives you that indoor-outdoor feel.

Pinochueco Tree House (Patagonia) 10

Images via Airbnb/José

A ladder leads to a loft bedroom.

Pinochueco Tree House (Patagonia) 8

Images via Airbnb/José

A couch and table for relaxing and meals.

Pinochueco Tree House (Patagonia) 7

Images via Airbnb/José

There’s also a main floor bedroom.

Pinochueco Tree House (Patagonia) 6

Images via Airbnb/José

Looks so romantic at night!

Pinochueco Tree House (Patagonia) 5

Images via Airbnb/José

There’s a kitchen area under the loft.

Pinochueco Tree House (Patagonia) 4

Images via Airbnb/José

Fridge, sink and toaster oven.

Pinochueco Tree House (Patagonia) 3

Images via Airbnb/José

As you can see, it’s a pretty special spot!

Pinochueco Tree House (Patagonia) 1

Images via Airbnb/José

Would you stay here?

Pinochueco Tree House (Patagonia) 13

Images via Airbnb/José

Amenitites:

  • Hot water
  • Bedroom and laundry
  • Towels, bed sheets, soap, and toilet paper
  • Bed linens
  • Extra pillows and blankets
  • Board games
  • Fire extinguisher
  • Wifi
  • Refrigerator
  • Cooking basics
  • Pots and pans, oil, salt and pepper
  • Dishes and silverware
  • Bowls, chopsticks, plates, cups, etc.
  • Stove
  • Oven
  • Coffee maker
  • Coffee
  • Patio or balcony
  • Fire pit
  • BBQ grill
  • Pets allowed

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Our big thanks to Peter 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.
{ 5 comments… add one }
  • Eric Sleeper
    November 14, 2021, 9:46 am

    Natalie: Just wanted to mention that the Airbnb click-on at the end of your new article above takes the reader to a different treehouse experience…in Vermont. An equally nice spot, but clearly not Mexico 🙂

    • James D.
      November 14, 2021, 4:34 pm

      Similar issue with the Images via link, takes you to a Youtube video from the “Parents Bought a Tiny House for their Kids’ Bedroom!” article…

    • Natalie C. McKee
      November 15, 2021, 11:51 am

      Thanks Eric! My bad. Will fix that!

  • Patricia
    November 15, 2021, 7:47 am

    Patagonia in Mexico???? WTH!!! Who wrote this article? Patagonia is a region in the south of Argentina. Please.

  • James D.
    November 15, 2021, 9:27 am

    @Patricia – This is actually in Huasca de Ocampo, Hidalgo, Mexico… The architects who had this built just named it Casa del Árbol Pinochueco (Patagonia)…

    Mind, Patagonia isn’t just a reference to the geographical region that encompasses the southern end of South America, governed by Argentina and Chile, but also used as a name, for example, there’s a company called Patagonia Works, which has created Patagonia, Inc. (apparel), Patagonia Provisions (food), Patagonia Media (books, films and multimedia projects) and promotes start ups with the general goal of helping the planet with environmentally friendly products or promotes nature in some way…

    The Etymology of the name originated in Mid 16th century when explorer Ferdinand Magellan used the term, believed to be derived from Spanish patagón, to describing the inhabitant of Patagonia from Patagón, the name of a dog-headed monster in the Spanish romance Primaleón, which may have possibly derived it from the ancient Greek region of modern Turkey called Paphlagonia, which may have been derived from a story of Greek mythology for Paphlagon, a soil of Phineus, who was a king of Salmydessus in Thrace and seer, who appears in accounts of the Argonauts’ voyage. Some accounts make him a king in Paphlagonia or in Arcadia…

    Anyway, exact reason Magellan did that isn’t known but perhaps because the Patagonian people Magellan met in 1520 had dog-head battle masks or because of their physical size, which was larger than the average European at the time and he may have been just exaggerating their size but the name stuck regardless…

    While native Patagonians have immigrated to settlements like in Saltcoats, Saskatchewan, Canada; New South Wales, Australia; South Africa; the Falkland Islands; and North America. For possible other reasons the name may show up…

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