This Jackson Hole, Wyoming, home serves as a cabin retreat for the owners and their siblings and extended families. The owners wanted a log cabin with all the modern conveniences, and the design team used a frame construction with log accents and siding. The finished product is an authentic, heritage log cabin with an updated look.
At night, ample windows and carefully planned exterior lighting turn this mountain cabin into a warm, welcoming beacon for its owners and guests. The project was a cabin retreat for the owners and their siblings and extended families in Jackson Hole. The owners wanted a log cabin but also wanted modern conveniences. The resulting design features a frame construction with log accents and siding, and the house is packed with space but has a cozy cabin feel.
A wide gold chevron stripe visually leads residents through this eclectic hallway. It's a portrait gallery of sorts where the distinguished guests on display are some of Jackson Hole's (where the house is located) most notable occupants.
The creative design in this Jackson Hole home playfully mixes contemporary simplicity and colorful whimsy with the setting's more rustic roots. In this sitting area, a cowhide ottoman is paired up with classic Eames chairs all set against a rainbow backdrop of wallpaper.
The cascading, grass-covered Warshaw residence unequivocally takes its design cues from its unique sloping Jackson Hole site with unencumbered Teton Range views. The house emerges from the land, paralleling the slope of the butte with progressively stepping, flat, grassy rooflines. While respecting a 20-foot height restriction, the design exploits spectacular mountain vistas, and maximizes views via the stepped composition.
Sunlight peeks from beneath the eaves of a covered porch, one of the many ways this Jackson Hole, Wyoming, cabin retreat connects to its woodsy setting. The home was created as a retreat for the owners and their siblings and extended families, who come together at the vacation home and needed both private and communal spaces to relax, feel at home, and create great memories of well-spent vacations together.
A wide-open living room features soaring dimensions, sturdy cross beams and a stacked stone fireplace that rises to the peaked ceiling, driving home the log cabin ambiance of this Wyoming vacation retreat. The project was a cabin retreat for the owners and their siblings and extended families in Jackson Hole. A rustic, wood-sheathed entryway and wagon wheel chandelier mix with clean-lined furnishings for an updated, yet rusticated feel.
The grass-covered Warshaw residence takes its design cues from its unique sloping Jackson Hole site with unencumbered Teton Range views. The house emerges from the land, paralleling the slope of the butte with progressively stepping, flat rooflines. While the site inspired the residence’s composition and massing, the exposed concrete, cedar and steel materials speak to its “built” nature—original and honest, rather than imitative of the natural world.
A breezeway helps fit this rustic-modern cabin retreat to its natural site in Jackson Hole, Wyoming. The project was a cabin retreat for the owners and their siblings and extended families, with the idea that they’d gather at the home on various occasions. That meant the family needed both private and communal spaces so everyone would feel at home and relaxed. The house is packed with space but has a cozy cabin feel.
From the walls to the floor to the beamed ceiling, wood finishes wrap this multipurpose living space, giving it a cocooned and cozy feel. The Jackson Hole, Wyoming, cabin serves as a vacation retreat for the owners and their extended families and friends. In this open-concept room, the kitchen, living room, media room, game room and dining space all combine, allowing the occupants to hang out together while enjoying individual activities.
Though bathroom towel racks will probably never be replaced thanks to their drying prowess, towel hooks are currently giving them a run for their money. Hooks add a casual vibe to a bathroom that their stiff counterparts can’t match. The accordion style allows you to have multiple hooks with only a couple holes in the wall, which is a major win in my book.