It’s a childhood dream come true: tree houses that you’re allowed to spend the night in.
Aqua Wellness Resort
Nicaragua’s Aqua Wellness Resort is home to treetop villas, complete with plunge pools. The elevated villas minimize impact on the primary forest while giving guests views of the Pacific Ocean and the rainforest.
Tsala has ten private treetop suites as well as six two-bedroom treetop villas, all sleekly constructed of stone, wood, and glass. Even breakfast is served on a dining deck, suspended above the forest floor.
Perched high above the forest floor in Spain’s Les Guilleries mountains, the treehouses at Cabanes als Arbres may lack electricity and running water, but they make up for it with stunning views of the Pyrenees and Montseny mountain ranges.
Tongabezi’s secluded tree house is set amongst the branches of a massive Ebony tree and includes a perfectly positioned deck overlooking the Zambezi River.
The luxe treehouses at Chewton Glen have floor-to-ceiling glass windows, giving guests a panoramic view of the surrounding forest.
This hidden tree house community is set within 600 acres of secluded rainforest. Guests can reserve seven different tree houses, ranging from petite casitas to two-story accommodations that can sleep an entire family.
TreeHouse Point’s six treehouses are set next to the scenic Raging River, just 30 minutes outside of Seattle. (The property’s owners even have their own treehouse building supply shop and design team, in case you want to build your own.)
High above the forest floor (50 feet!), Cedar Creek Treehouse is not for the faint of heart. The two-story tree house is built into a 200-year-old Western Red Cedar tree.
Daintree Eco Lodge is located in the world’s oldest living rainforest. From one of the lodge’s 15 bayans, visitors can take in some of the nearly 450 bird species that call the Greater Daintree Rainforest home.
Built into the hills of Costa Rica’s Peninsula Papagayo, the canopy suites at the Four Seasons Costa Rica offer not only sweeping views of the jungle but also of the coastline.
Source: Conde Nast Traveler