The cabin’s wooden cladding is made from ash wood that was felled due to a beetle infestation.
Olson Kundig designed False Bay Writer’s Cabin on San Juan Island, Washington. It has glass walls surrounded by wooden decking that turn into drawbridge-style shutters.
The Seattle-based firm built the cabin as a writer’s retreat that can be easily secured when it is not being used. It features an interior fireplace that can rotate 180 degrees.
Los Angeles office Cohesion Studio designed the project as an off-grid holiday retreat informed by the barren sun-drenched terrain on which the cabins sit.
The cabin operates off-grid with a composting toilet, rainwater collection system and solar panels.
A suspension bridge connects this rentable cabin to its separate bathhouse above a creek in central Texas.
Elevated above a dirt slope on concrete pillars, The Hut is located on a cattle farm in the Ohio Valley.
American studio Midland Architecture clad this cabin at the edge of a cliff with pale cedar shingles that will turn greyer over time.
Olson Kundig principal Alan Maskin renovated and extended a 1938 beach cabin to create his own wood-lined retreat in Washington State.
The original parts of Agate Pass Cabin were built from planks of Douglas fir tree, which Maskin contrasted with different timber such as Glulam plywood for the renovation.
Local firm Jess Cooney Interiors transformed this 1980s domed cabin in Massachusetts into a bright space with large windows.
Positioned on a lakefront in the town of Becket, the cabin’s dark wood interiors were stripped away by the interior design office and replaced with white drywall and walnut flooring.