Glamorous camping: what a luxury treehouse might look like?
Modern yachting increasingly uses the prefixes “eco” and “bio”. Eco yachts, eco engines, biofuels and so on. Uniting with nature and returning to the origins of the relationship between nature and man is becoming not just a widespread trend, but also a way of life. Smooth shapes, natural materials and at the same time comfort – architects continue to create unique homes especially for those who want to live in harmony with nature.
Camping by O2 Treehouse Treewalkers
When you wake up in a tree house, there is an intangible feeling of coming home. That’s what thinks founder who developed unique tree house designs.
Recently, O2 Treehouse decided to create something completely revolutionary – the ultimate comfort tree camping project, calling the project Treewalkers and describing it as a future worldwide franchise-based retreat and glamping hotel chain. Now the project is presented on a crowdfunding platform to find potential investors.
O2 Treehouse is committed to creating inspiring architectural forms that bring people and nature together.
The cabins are modules made of wood that offer everything you need for a comfortable stay. Finding yourself in a comfortable tent at a height of several meters, among green foliage and branches, you can forget about everything and enjoy the view, sounds of the forest and complete unity with nature.
In the context of the coronavirus pandemic that has swept the world, such houses will become an excellent place to relax away from a large crowd of people. In fact, this is the best solution for ecotourists who want comfort, but surrounded by everything natural.
British architect and designer Anthony Gibbon creates concepts for buildings that are close to nature, or even part of it. His new creation is the Helix Treehouse, a tall house that literally stuck to a tree trunk.
Helix is a two-store house. The bathroom, living room, kitchenette are located on the lower floor, and the bedroom is on the upper floor, which can be reached via a spiral staircase. Externally, the Helix is decorated with lattice wooden beams and is deployed in such a way that it resembles the double helix of the DNA molecule.
The architect’s goal was to create a house that would fit into the environment as much as possible, but at the same time would be comfortable. An additional bonus is the view that opens from the 12-meter height of the second floor, because you can choose any space (with one condition – there must be trees that Helix can lean on or hide around in).
Glamping Hideout Horizon
Bali attracts tourists from all over the world for its luxurious hotels, unique landscapes and mysterious traditions. However, lovers of everything environmentally friendly and close to nature will find a place to their liking here.
The luxurious glamping Hideout Horizon is located in the east of the island and welcomes guests all year round. The house is built entirely of bamboo in a rainforest with no walls, no doors, no windows – just numerous staircases and an overhanging roof of dry grass.
The openness of the house developed by the WNA design studio does not prevent all winds from enjoying the unity with nature combined with excellent comfort – there is even a restaurant in the glamping. Pools, a variety of tropical plants and stunning views from the bedroom and attic terraces make this place a true Indonesian paradise.
“Wasp’s Nest” Azulik Uh May
Many natural and architectural masterpieces from different eras are lost in the Mexican jungle. However, there is also a modern building, the amazing residence Azulik Uh May, where trees grow under an openwork roof and there are no sharp corners anywhere.
Initially, the complex was planned as an art space for artists who prefer to create surrounded by nature, but nowadays eco-tourists can also stay in the residence.
AZULIK Uh May is a recent project by Roth (Eduardo Neira), founder and designer of the fashionable AZULIK resort and the adjacent art space IK LAB. Roth made the architecture of the site as exciting as it is environmentally friendly, because none of the building materials left a carbon footprint, and none of the trees in the jungle were felled.
The center’s spaces are an original combination of locally sourced materials, including polished, undulating cement surfaces and untreated wood floors, as well as the many Bejuco vine-like plants found in the region.
And where would you like to stay? Would you like such a tree house?
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