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What’s more inclusive of nature than a cabin? Whether it’s a restored old family place or a brand new structure, a cabin sums up everything that living in nature is all about. Here are a few of my favorite cabins:

Hudson Woods

Contemporary Cabin: Hudson Woods | japanesetrash.com

Contemporary Cabin: Hudson Woods | japanesetrash.com

Contemporary Cabin: Hudson Woods | japanesetrash.com

Contemporary Cabin: Hudson Woods | japanesetrash.com

A contemporary cabin in the woods with all the modern conveniences, including a pool? Count me in. Hudson Woods by Lang Architecture is my kind of roughing it.

Alaskan Modernist

Alaskan Modernist Cabin | japanesetrash.com

Alaskan Modernist Cabin | japanesetrash.com

Alaskan Modernist Cabin | japanesetrash.com

Alaskan Modernist Cabin | japanesetrash.com

Alaskan Modernist Cabin | japanesetrash.com

Alaskan Modernist Cabin | japanesetrash.com

Alaskan Modernist Cabin | japanesetrash.com

The charred spruce¬†exterior — using a Japanese technique called shou sugi ban — of this Alaskan Modernist cabin is nothing short of breathtaking-which completely suits the equally breathtaking natural surroundings.

Camp Indianola

Camp Indianola house tour on Japanese Trash. | japanesetrash.com

Camp Indianola house tour on Japanese Trash. | japanesetrash.com

Camp Indianola house tour on Japanese Trash. | japanesetrash.com

Camp Indianola house tour on Japanese Trash. | japanesetrash.com

Camp Indianola house tour on Japanese Trash. | japanesetrash.com

Camp Indianola house tour on Japanese Trash. | japanesetrash.com

Camp Indianola house tour on Japanese Trash. | japanesetrash.com

This Washington state retreat, which I’ve dubbed Camp Indianola, has all the right touches and a pared-back style that includes exposed log beams, integrated stone walls, and even an antler chandelier. Who needs more than that?

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