The Diamond Cabin is a gorgeous, whimsical combination of geometry and fairy tales. Jacob Witzling and Sara Underwood are designing and building an implausible collection of cabins in a Pacific Northwest rainforest. Cabinland is the name of the project. The creative duo has recently revealed their latest build, christened the Diamond Cabin.
Be Amazed With This Cozy Hexagonal Cabin
The hexagon-shaped cabin makes it unique from other tiny houses. It has a footprint of 93 square feet. The walls flare outwards at a 30-degree angle until they are 4 feet high from the floor.
The hexagonal pyramid roof makes them realized Geometry. Using salvaged decades-old, hand-split cedar shakes as siding and draping the entire cabin in moss brings the fairy-tale element to our work.
Its cabin’s exterior is clad in hand-split cedar shakes salvaged from an old structure on the property.
The metal roof is covered in moss picked from the cabin’s wooded landscape
Inside the cabin, the comforts of home include electricity, a gas stove, and a sink with cold running water. There is an outdoor shower and hot tub, where a propane on-demand tankless heater has been installed to provide warm water.
A ladder from the first-floor living room and kitchen lead to a 65-square-foot sleeping loft that stands 9 feet off the ground. The roof comes to a pinnacle at 22 feet.
The 65-square-foot sleeping loft has just enough room for a bed.
The walls, ceiling, countertops, and shelving in the Diamond Cabin are constructed from Douglas fir. It came from dilapidated structures on the property or purchased from a local sawmill that cuts windfall lumber.
Covered in moss, the cabin blends into its wooded surroundings, while standing out with its angular roofline.
The Diamond Cabin amazingly lights up at night like a lantern in the woods.
Want to experience one of Underwood and Witzling’s cabins? The design duo is definitely considering renting out cabins at Cabinland, their 15-acre property cloistered in the Pacific Northwest’s temperate rainforest.