This luxurious tree house sits on a tiny house property in Georgia, but is completely fenced off for ultimate privacy! The treehouse was built around a 400-year-old oak tree, and boasts a beautiful blend of grand and rustic elements making for a truly romantic retreat.
There’s a fun porch swing, outdoor shower and soaking tub, and you can even have a chef prepare you dinner or a massage for an extra fee. Pretty neat. Enjoy the tour!
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Luxury Tree House Vacation in Georgia
The treehouse has an open-concept design.
So grand and opulent, yet somehow rustic. Love it.
Sitting area with tons of windows.
The lush bedroom, with spots for hanging clothing and even a chandelier.
There’s a little kitchenette in the corner.
Fridge, microwave, and coffee-making materials.
The sliding door leads to the no-running-water bathroom.
Did you notice that sheep planter?
Composting toilet inside the treehouse.
Gravity-fed water for washing up.
There’s a soaking tub and outdoor shower nearby.
Fun living space under the tree house.
There’s a swing for cuddling.
Enjoy an outdoor dinner.
Such cool benches.
Nearby there is a full indoor bathroom you can take advantage of.
The treehouse sits in a 400 yr old oak tree. 250 yr old beams support the structure floating 25ft in the air. Huge windows offering a view of the pond and gardens. The privacy fence allows total seclusion. A composting toilet and vintage sink inside the treehouse.
- Woodberry’s Farm Treehouse w/ Tons of Rustic Accents
- Sleek & Modern Pinochueco Tree House
- Hansel Creek Tree Cottage on 150 Acres
Our big thanks to Darrel for sharing! 🙏
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Natalie C. McKee
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The floors are fabulous!
I completely agree!
The treehouse looks great but I sure don’t see any oak tree that would be even close to 400 years old. Out here in Northern California a 400 yo oak tree would have a massive trunk. Am I missing it?
Well, there isn’t a direct photo of the tree, but you can see part of it in the 13th photo down to the left with the stairs wrapping around it between the ground floor and the upper floor… It appears to be a double trunk that is at least twice the size of the other trees in the area.
You may still not consider it large enough but something to keep in mind about trees is that they don’t all grow at the same rate everywhere, environment effects their growth rate, and there’s multiple different species of oak trees. There’s actually over 600 different types of oak varieties around the world, including about over 90 that are native to the United States, and in just Georgia, there’s around 20 different varieties. While, I believe California has 10 different varieties and out of the total of 90 varieties only about 70 oak species grow to tree size in North America and the rest or more like shrubs…
So there can be a fairly wide range of sizes, ages, and specific characteristics they may have from one part of the country to another…
The only place a 400 yr old oak makes an appearance is out on the deck/porch, the house is not “floating in the air” it’s a tiny house on stilts.
No one said it was floating. Tree houses don’t actually have to be literal, just among the tree(s) and usually off the ground… It’s more about the view/perspective and actual functionality, as long as you use it the same way and get basically the same experience then it counts in the glamping world…
It’s very pretty…but there is no oak tree. There is one tree, which isn’t seen clearly, around which it seems a staircase has been built…but that tree doesn’t have a trunk size equating to 400 years…and I’m curious as to why that staircase isn’t clearly shown – particularly if it’s around the tree being touted – makes one wonder if perhaps something is a little off? The title is misleading. I was interested in seeing a treehouse. That is a house on stilts among young trees. I studied the pictures for a long time trying to find the tree, because that’s what grabbed me in the headline. I make the effort to post a comment now because I feel it wasn’t time very well wasted. 🙂 Having said that, I do appreciate a great amount of the homes you feature. Kudos. And my thanks. Blessed be.
Gorgeous décor, but no water? Big nope for me. Everything else is luxury but then skimp on the bathroom…makes no sense.
Skimp? There’s a bathroom, there’s some water and it just doesn’t need a lot to function. While there’s a soaking tub with outdoor shower that can be used nearby. Add, there’s a full indoor bathroom in the main house you can take advantage of as well that definitely has water…
While this isn’t the only thing on their property, besides the main house they have 5 other tiny home units but there are limits what local municipalities will typically allow to be placed on a single property… Like number of kitchens and bathrooms…
This isn’t a community or apartment complex or Co-Op… Besides, the point is for a glamping experience and that usually means mixing actual camping elements into it somehow…