Secluded Log Cabin in the Woods Discovered!

You'll fall in love with this stunning log cabin located in Black River Falls, Wisconsin. This secluded log cabin in the woods is perfect for a weekend getaway of a lifetime! This custom-built hand-scribed full log house is nestled in the middle of a 65 acre mixed pine/hardwood forest. The log cabin has an open concept main floor that features a 23-foot floor-to-ceiling stone wood-burning fireplace, open kitchen with an island designed for entertaining, southwest facing 4 season sunroom, master BR with en suite Jacuzzi tub room, and full bath.

There is a loft that supports the second bedroom, office, and half bath. The lower level features a third bedroom with an egress window, a gaming area, a full bath, a workshop, and ample storage. The log cabin is just a short hike along the path that leads to Robinson Creek which is known for great fishing, swimming, or canoeing. There is a full log garage/shop that was built from timber harvested off the property. This custom-built log cabin is in a secluded 65-acre location close to fishing swimming, and canoeing. This hand-scribed log cabin has a garage shop and fireplace.

This stunning log cabin might inspire you for a log house of your own. Designing and building a log cabin is a great way to ensure that your home suits your family's lifestyle and needs. There are several steps you can take when considering your log cabin to get the home of your dreams. Properly planning your log cabin will also save you time and money throughout the log house construction, and be on your way to realizing your beautifully designed log cabin building.

To start, you want to choose a building site on your plot of land. You can begin planning as soon as you purchase your piece of land. Study the property to determine the best spot to locate your log cabin. Hire a civil engineer or a land surveyor to help prepare a site plan that shows the property lines, building setbacks, easements, and rights of way, along with the location of trees, streams, ponds, roads, and buildings on adjacent sites. You will need this information to properly locate a septic system, plan a walkout basement or position a swimming pool. Using a photocopy of your building site plan, you can keep track of your property's natural features.

You also want to note the property's topography, the sun's orientation, the best views, and any existing tree cover. If possible, it's a good idea to visit the site at various times of the day and during all of the four seasons. You can plant stakes and string to map out the boundaries of your log house and to help you visualize the size and layout of your design. Bring a ladder with you when you go and stand on it so you can get a good idea of what the views from the windows will be. Then take photos of your building lot and log house site.



More about this story can be found at: United Country Real Estate


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