This little cabin is built of all Northwest Cedar and sits near Friday Harbor in Washington. The cute spot has two bedrooms to sleep up to four people, as well as a full bathroom with tiled tub/shower.
But aside from the quaint interior, you’ll want to rent the Juniper Cabin for it’s breathtaking pastoral views! You can cook up a meal in the full kitchen, and then bring it out on the large deck and take in the peaceful surroundings.
This is a perfect cabin for a family vacation! Rent it on Airbnb.
Looking for a true off-grid experience? This secluded log cabin in Vermont is an amazing little spot on nearly 20 wonderful acres of land.
You won’t have wifi or electricity, but there’s seasonal solar-powered water in the sink & outdoor shower and a wood stove to warm you up! These accommodations are definitely basic, but just what you might need to escape the rat race and get back to nature for a few days.
It’s located close to hiking trails, rock climbing, swimming holes, kayaking, fishing, golfing, mountain biking, skiing and snowboarding! So you’ll find ways to fill your time even if you can’t log into Netflix.
This 14 by 30 small log cabin is actually an Amish-built shed that you could easily finish into a livable cabin.
It has a full staircase and single-hung residential-style windows making it easily large enough to feel like a house! Steven Barry of Thee Amish Market gives you a full video tour (inside and out) of the shed cabin below.
Lyle over at Jalopy Cabins contacted me this week about the completion of their latest tiny cabin… The Ski Hut. This tiny home is 10′ by 16′ plus it has a 6′ porch. The logs came from their local Wolf Creek Ski area from when they cleaned up the slopes. They were hand peeled and constructed like Lincoln Logs. I’ll pass it over to Lyle…
If you are not familiar with Jalopy Cabins, it is our mission to use primarily reclaimed or salvaged materials, or someone else’s mistakes (for example the windows on this cabin) to build energy efficient one of a kind cabins
The logs for our latest cabin came off a ski resort about 30 minutes from where we live and were from the clean up they did for the slopes before the season began last year (hence the name for this cabin!). The hand peeled round logs were more work but really worth it in the end.
All roofing was salvaged from an older house along with the rafters. The door was salvaged and given new life with a working door knob and some new paint.
The windows were someone’s custom order that they didn’t like so we were able to get these nice new windows for a great deal which is inline with our goal of having energy efficient cabins.
All new insulation was used in the ceiling and floor to also help with energy efficiency. The ceiling has high density foam and the floor has radiant energy insulation.
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