mountain home ideas
bunk area - transformed a second-floor stair landing into a bunk room, where the family’s two young kids usually sleep. The custom bunk beds feature wall niches for storage. The back of the niches are painted in the same green used in the kitchen and living area.
green bookcase, black leather chair, fireplace
great bed design
sofa and chairs for porch
mountain rustic modern - guest/family shared bath; reclaimed-wood mirror frames and the white Shaker-style cabinets brings in the rustic-modern look. The quartz countertops with a stonelike pattern and the wood-effect porcelain flooring add earthy touches.
rustic modern bedroom
rustic modern - The shower surround is a porcelain tile that recalls the look and texture of local bluestone. A clear glass enclosure keeps the room feeling open and light.
The layout of the master bathroom remained the same, but everything else had to go. Dorlini maintained the rustic-modern vibe in here but elevated and differentiated it with satin nickel accents and painted cabinetry.
mountain rustic modern - main mudroom on the lower level, located off the garage entry. It has a tile floor that can stand up to the boys and dogs, and plenty of space for each family member to organize shoes, hats, coats and bags.
rustic-mountain modern dining room
The kitchen’s earthy finishes continue the rustic-modern style. The hammered copper sink, wood accents and oil-rubbed bronze on the faucet, lighting and hardware add rustic patinas, while the white cabinets and white quartz counters keep things feeling clean and bright. “For the backsplash, my client knew she wanted something light but didn’t want typical white subway tile with dark grout. Instead we went for a warm gray porcelain backsplash with light grout,” Dorlini says. The backsplash adds shine and picks up the subtle marblelike veining in the countertops.
mountain modern - This space is open to the newly configured kitchen and dining room. Dorlini recommended oil-rubbed bronze for most of the light fixtures and hardware to maintain the mountain rustic-modern vibe. Elements like the coffee table and the armchair bases pick up that finish.
Behind barn doors. When an extra bedroom for guests isn’t a luxury you have at home, how about this for a clever way to host them in your living room? The doors can slide shut when the beds don’t need to be accessed. Custom barn doors can be pricey but may be a worthwhile investment if this is the perfect style for your room (and they look lovely with this wood paneling). Alternatively, look online for DIY barn door projects and hardware kits.
A bunkroom doesn’t require bunk beds. Three twin beds make up of this shiplap-clad attic bunkroom
This rustic Wisconsin lake house includes a bunkroom featuring a ceiling and bunk bed made out of reclaimed wood.
bunkroom with six bunks set up like sleeper cars on a train. Each bunk has its own plaid curtain for privacy.
an attic bunkroom paneled in white-painted wood. The large space includes a sectional sofa and a TV, creating a fun hangout for family and friends.
Each bunk includes its own window, allowing for views and fresh air. The two lower bunks have pullout drawers underneath to maximize storage.
The plywood ceiling adds a nice rustic touch. - san juan islands
stairs to top bunks
Farrow & Ball's calke green
BLUE ACCENT IN EACH ROOM
KITCHEN OF HOUSE WITH GREAT WOODSTOVE SETUP
LIKE PLATFORM FOR WOOD STOVE AND LEDGE STONE ON EXTERIOR WALL BEHIND THE STOVE
Montana fishing cabin
Montana fishing cabin - smaller of the two guest bedrooms measures just 95 square feet and contains a double bed.
Montana fishing cabin - guest bedroom measures a compact 102 square feet and contains a queen bed with four pullout drawers in its base for storage. The white horizontal piece above the art is one of the valance heaters that Maphis installed throughout the cabin.
Montana fishing cabin - tall cabinet divides toilet/shower from sink area
Montana fishing cabin - hallway
Montana fishing cabin - master bedroom
Montana fishing cabin - vaulted the ceiling in the great room and the master suite using scissor trusses, a construction method that eliminates the need for visible horizontal beams or a low, flat ceiling. “It’s an economical way to build a roof structure,” he says. long horizontal window behind the sofa placed high up the wall to preserve privacy, as that side of the home faces the main road.
Montana fishing cabin - The great room faces the lake; original had horizontal muntins, or strips that divide window panes into segments, so he designed the tall windows behind the wood-burning stove to echo that look. The floors and ceiling are clear-coated pine. “I’ve always gravitated toward Scandinavian mountain architecture: clean and simple,” Maphis says. “I kept that theme throughout.”
Montana fishing cabin - steel I-beam over the kitchen’s breakfast bar delineates the end of the original cabin
Montana fishing cabin - ladder leads to the sleeping loft.
Montana fishing cabin - Beyond the kitchen and past the entry is a small dining area
Montana fishing cabin - mud room
Montana fishing cabin - cabinetry is simple painted wood, topped by a composite countertop; range that is only 24 inches wide, which is on the smaller side. The duct above the upper cabinets on the left sucks up hot air from the range hood and deposits it outside. Maphis deliberately exposed the galvanized metal duct
Montana fishing cabin - adding foundation under old structure- To create a new foundation under the old cabin, workers dug out a crawl space under the shack, poured standard concrete footings and created a foundation of pressure-treated wood and plywood sheathing. They wrapped the buried portion of the foundation with membrane roofing material, which is used to keep water off a roof, then finished with a layer of 2-inch rigid insulation around the foundation block. “It’s a creative solution that will last almost like a standard concrete foundation would,” Maphis says. The new wing of the cabin got a standard concrete foundation.