Coyote Camp Sonoma (640 Sq Ft)

6:27 PM

Sonoma County, CA // 640 Sq Ft // By Turnbull Griffin Haesloop Architects

Coyote Camp Sonoma is a stunning 640-square-foot cabin located on a remote site in Sonoma County, by Turnbull Griffin Haesloop Architects. Designed to appear as a barn when the sliding wooden doors are closed, the house opens up to both sides of the site when the doors slide open. The one-room house is divided by casework screens that shield the kitchen on one side and a bed inspired by Thomas Jefferson’s bed at Monticello on the other. The house’s exterior cladding is redwood milled from a reclaimed water tank, and the roof is rusted steel. The interior walls are re-sawn Douglas fir with concrete floors and a floating sheetrock ceiling.

The cabin was designed to provide an indoor refuge on a site that celebrates outdoor living, and it serves as a welcoming gathering place. In addition to the cabin, there is an extensive garden flanked by a bath shed and a sleeping shed. On top of the knoll, a copper tub looks out to Mount St. Helena. The cabin is a perfect getaway for anyone seeking peace and tranquility, and its design is both functional and aesthetically pleasing.

Built by Turnbull Griffin Haesloop of Berkeley, California in 2015, Coyote Camp Sonoma is a testament to the beauty of sustainable design. The cabin’s exterior cladding and interior walls were made from reclaimed and re-sawn materials, reducing waste and environmental impact. The use of concrete floors and a floating sheetrock ceiling also contributes to the building’s overall sustainability. The cabin is a model for eco-conscious design, proving that it is possible to build beautiful structures while still being mindful of the environment.

Coyote Camp Sonoma is a truly unique and inspiring space. Its design is both functional and beautiful, and its use of sustainable materials and construction practices makes it a model for eco-conscious design. Whether used as a gathering place or a peaceful retreat, Coyote Camp Sonoma is a testament to the beauty of sustainable living.

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Minimalist Movement, a blog by Tiny House Town

Images © Turnbull Griffin Haesloop

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