The Treehouse Guys are all kids at heart, so when they were asked to build a treehouse for a children's museum in Acton, Massachusetts, they couldn't pass up the chance. Their plan to get more kids outside begins with the construction of a huge treehouse with crooked windows and a wavy shed roof. Then, the large wrap around deck leads to a wobbly bridge and slippery, family-sized slide.
The only thing better than living in a forest is living on top of the forest, and Columbia Falls, Montana, family Darin, Kati and their son are doing exactly that with the help of The Treehouse Guys. Nestled high in the ponderosa pines of their heavily forested property, B'fer and his team are building an impressive two-story home in the treetops. This creative family is also getting in on the build action by focusing on a large spiral staircase made from a giant tree trunk Darin use to climb in as a kid.
High school sweethearts Michael and Denise call on The Treehouse Guys to build a treehouse for their family. Located in Hartsville, Tennessee, this 90-acre plot of farmland along the Cumberland River boasts rich family history. Utilizing the resources around them, the team builds as much of the house as possible using repurposed windows, tobacco sticks, barn wood and other items that they scrounge up along the way.
The Greene family of Asheville, North Carolina, owns a jewelry store and a historic Victorian home called "The Carolina Jewel." Now they're looking to add another jewel to their collection with the help of The Treehouse Guys: a giant getaway in the trees. The treehouse, affectionately named "The Diamond in the Sky," is nestled in the heart of the Blue Ridge Mountains and features an old moonshine element to celebrate the local history. This massive treehouse proves to be the largest the guys have taken on to date.
When Treehouse Guy Michael found out his younger brother Tom and his buddy Scott had bought an amazing piece of land in the Columbia Gorge National Scenic Area in Washington, he couldn't wait to convince them to let the Treehouse Guys work their magic. Built atop a single majestic Douglas fir, the 350-square-foot treehouse proves to be quite the engineering feat with its unique octagonal shape supported by a compression ring and cables. And since they're working in Bigfoot country, the builders are on watch for Sasquatch as they race to finish the treehouse for their special clients.
B'fer Roth is headed to his home state of Michigan to build a treehouse for North Star Reach, a special camp for children with serious health challenges. B'fer can't wait to show off his old stomping grounds to The Treehouse Guys, and the fellas pull out all the stops when it comes to creativity with this treehouse, making it look and feel like the kids build it. The treehouse features reclaimed skis, snowboards and license plates as window trim and decor as well as old car parts for windows and doorways. It's in a breathtaking locale that overlooks a lake and begs for a zap line, a slower-moving zip line, so that all campers have the freedom to roam and enjoy this tricked-out treetop retreat.