1,371 The Big Kids’ Tree House—Kiawah Island Everyone loves a tree Home Design Photos

Buffington Homes South Carolina
9 Reviews
The Big Kids Treehouse Kiawah Island, SC
Ideabooks147
Questions1
The Big Kids Treehouse Kiawah Island, SC
The Big KidsTree HouseKiawah Island Everyone loves
Really like sink but too big?
loves a tree...a barrier island...Love the window
“Traditional” — makaykay96
Buffington Homes South Carolina
9 Reviews
The Big Kids Treehouse Kiawah National Award Winner
Ideabooks31
Questions0
The Big Kids Treehouse Kiawah National Award Winner
The Big KidsTree HouseKiawah Island Everyone loves
This might be the way to get four chairs around the kitchen island.
loves a tree...a barrier island
“Kitchen and floors” — mrusselldowe
Buffington Homes South Carolina
9 Reviews
The Big Kids Treehouse Kiawah National Award Winner
Ideabooks20
Questions0
The Big Kids Treehouse Kiawah National Award Winner
The Big KidsTree HouseKiawah Island Everyone loves
loves a tree...a barrier island
Buffington Homes South Carolina
9 Reviews
The Big Kids Treehouse Kiawah National Award Winner
Ideabooks42
Questions1
The Big Kids Treehouse Kiawah National Award Winner
The Big KidsTree HouseKiawah Island Everyone loves a tree house. They sow lofty dreams and spark the imagination. They are sites of physical play and tranquil relaxation. They elevate the mundane to the magical. This “tree house” is a one-of-a kind vacation home and guesthouse located in a maritime
area. The tree was not to be moved. The focus of the design was to nestle the home into its surrounding landscape. The owners’ vision was for a family retreat which the children started referring to the “Big Kids Tree House”. The home and the trees were to be one; capturing spectacular views of the
maritime forest on Kiawah, a barrier island, in South Carolina. Building setbacks, height restrictions, minimum first floor height and lot coverage were all restricted design parameters that had to be met. The most significant challenge was a 24” live oak whose canopy covers 40% of the lots’ buildable area
“nice one room living” — lmell
Buffington Homes South Carolina
9 Reviews
The Big Kids Treehouse Kiawah National Award Winner
Ideabooks19
Questions0
The Big Kids Treehouse Kiawah National Award Winner
The Big KidsTree HouseKiawah Island Everyone loves a tree house. They sow lofty dreams and spark the imagination. They are sites of physical play and tranquil relaxation. They elevate the mundane to the magical. This “tree house” is a one-of-a kind vacation home and guesthouse located in a maritime
area. The tree was not to be moved. The focus of the design was to nestle the home into its surrounding landscape. The owners’ vision was for a family retreat which the children started referring to the “Big Kids Tree House”. The home and the trees were to be one; capturing spectacular views of the
maritime forest on Kiawah, a barrier island, in South Carolina. Building setbacks, height restrictions, minimum first floor height and lot coverage were all restricted design parameters that had to be met. The most significant challenge was a 24” live oak whose canopy covers 40% of the lots’ buildable area
“I like the trees” — Garchi Construction & Interiors
Buffington Homes South Carolina
9 Reviews
The Big Kids Treehouse Kiawah National Award Winner
Ideabooks11
Questions0
The Big Kids Treehouse Kiawah National Award Winner
The Big KidsTree HouseKiawah Island Everyone loves a tree house. They sow lofty dreams and spark the imagination. They are sites of physical play and tranquil relaxation. They elevate the mundane to the magical. This “tree house” is a one-of-a kind vacation home and guesthouse located in a maritime
area. The tree was not to be moved. The focus of the design was to nestle the home into its surrounding landscape. The owners’ vision was for a family retreat which the children started referring to the “Big Kids Tree House”. The home and the trees were to be one; capturing spectacular views of the
maritime forest on Kiawah, a barrier island, in South Carolina. Building setbacks, height restrictions, minimum first floor height and lot coverage were all restricted design parameters that had to be met. The most significant challenge was a 24” live oak whose canopy covers 40% of the lots’ buildable area
“Love the club chairs” — martham17
Buffington Homes South Carolina
9 Reviews
The Big Kids Treehouse Kiawah National Award Winner
Ideabooks53
Questions0
The Big Kids Treehouse Kiawah National Award Winner
The Big KidsTree HouseKiawah Island Everyone loves a tree house. They sow lofty dreams and spark the imagination. They are sites of physical play and tranquil relaxation. They elevate the mundane to the magical. This “tree house” is a one-of-a kind vacation home and guesthouse located in a maritime
area. The tree was not to be moved. The focus of the design was to nestle the home into its surrounding landscape. The owners’ vision was for a family retreat which the children started referring to the “Big Kids Tree House”. The home and the trees were to be one; capturing spectacular views of the
maritime forest on Kiawah, a barrier island, in South Carolina. Building setbacks, height restrictions, minimum first floor height and lot coverage were all restricted design parameters that had to be met. The most significant challenge was a 24” live oak whose canopy covers 40% of the lots’ buildable area
“Master bath” — bonniehughes626
Buffington Homes South Carolina
9 Reviews
The Big Kids Treehouse Kiawah National Award Winner
Ideabooks4
Questions0
The Big Kids Treehouse Kiawah National Award Winner
The Big KidsTree HouseKiawah Island Everyone loves a tree house. They sow lofty dreams and spark the imagination. They are sites of physical play and tranquil relaxation. They elevate the mundane to the magical. This “tree house” is a one-of-a kind vacation home and guesthouse located in a maritime
area. The tree was not to be moved. The focus of the design was to nestle the home into its surrounding landscape. The owners’ vision was for a family retreat which the children started referring to the “Big Kids Tree House”. The home and the trees were to be one; capturing spectacular views of the
maritime forest on Kiawah, a barrier island, in South Carolina. Building setbacks, height restrictions, minimum first floor height and lot coverage were all restricted design parameters that had to be met. The most significant challenge was a 24” live oak whose canopy covers 40% of the lots’ buildable area
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