Pine Home Subdivisions & Prescott Cabins for Sale
A number of different Prescott Cabins for sale are found in the deep Pines surrounded by National Forest lands.
Walker / Big Bug Mesa
Walker, Arizona is an old mining community south of Highway 69
Gurley Street east to Mt. Vernon Avenue to Senator Highway.
8 miles up Iron Springs Rd, make a left on Skyline Drive.
Nestled in the mountains Northwest of the town of Prescott, Highland Pines is a desirable neighborhood being an ideal location for a full or part time home.
White Spar Road to Ponderosa Park Road
Passed Walker or Groom Creek Loops around
Potato Patch is located in Prescott, Arizona in gorgeous Yavapai county. This community is deep in the Pines of Prescott AZ.
Montezuma to Copper Basin Road
Find the best Prescott homes for sale here...
Donny Karcie, MBA
Call today and set-up your private tour for a cabin retreat in the cool pines of Prescott AZ.
Welcome to the pine cabin home source for Prescott, Arizona! A number of locations surrounding Prescott have national forest and smaller pine home communities. From locations in the beautiful pines of North Central Arizona a mile near downtown Prescott to further outskirt areas like Walker and Big Bug Mesa we have unique cabin home neighborhoods for anyone looking for a full or part-time retreat within planned communities in Arizona. Some of these areas have a deep rooted history with mining claims to the Mountain Club which was founded in 1926. So, whether you are looking for a full-time home or just a summer cabin in the woods for weekend getaways, we offer a number of perfect locations with peaceful and private country settings. You can be deep within the forest or only a few short miles from downtown Prescott with all the city has to offer! Cabins range from the tiny homes around 900 square feet to larger houses up to 5000 square feet. Prices ranges can vary from the low $100ks up to million dollar estates. There are several view lots still available, with utilities in place, on which to build your dream home or summer cottage in the pines! Give me a call anytime to learn more about Prescott Cabin for sale.
History of the Log Cabin
Log cabins were built from logs laid horizontally and interlocked on the ends with notches.
In Europe, modern log cabins are often built in gardens and used as summerhouses, home offices or as an additional room in the garden. Summer houses and cottages are often built from logs in northern Europe.
The most important aspect of cabin building is the site upon which the cabin was built. Site selection was aimed at providing the cabin inhabitants with both sunlight and drainage to make them better able to cope with the rigors of frontier life.
Proper site selection placed the home in a location best suited to manage the farm or ranch. When the first pioneers built cabins, they were able to "cherry pick" the best logs for cabins. These were old-growth trees with few limbs (knots) and straight with little taper. Such logs did not need to be hewn to fit well together. Careful notching minimized the size of the gap between the logs and reduced the amount of chinking (sticks or rocks) or daubing (mud) needed to fill the gap. The length of one log was generally the length of one wall, although this was not a limitation for most good cabin builders.
The modern version of a log cabin is the log home, which is a house built usually from milled logs. The logs are visible on the exterior and sometimes interior of the house. These cabins are mass manufactured, traditionally in Scandinavian countries and increasingly in eastern Europe. Squared milled logs are precut for easy assembly. Log homes are popular in rural areas, and even in some suburban locations. In many resort communities in the United States West, homes of log and stone measuring over 3,000 sq ft (280 m2) are not uncommon. These "kit" log homes are one of the largest consumers of logs in the Western United States.
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