There’s no better way to breathe in Oregon’s natural beauty than by staying up high in a treehouse.
Think treehouses are for kids? Try again. Along with tipis and safari tents, treehouses have become a popular choice among the adult glamping crowd.
If you’re looking to fully immerse yourself in the natural wonders of Oregon, snoozing in a treehouse is the ultimate way. Decked with many of the comforts of home, Oregon’s epic treehouse rentals are more than a place to stay — they’re a destination.
From the caves of southern Oregon to the northern Columbia River Gorge, you’ll find treehouse rentals scattered across the state. Here’s a list of our favorites so you can get back to nature in a comfort and style.
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1. Off the Grid Treehouse
While Off the Grid Treehouse may not technically be a treehouse by definition, it gets you up high enough to feel like it is. With breathtaking panoramic views in every direction, you’ll never want to climb down.
Peek inside and you’ll find gorgeous woodworking from floor to ceiling. Matched by a touch of Southwestern flair, this lookout tower provides a cozy oasis for anyone looking to disconnect on their weekend retreat.
Forty feet up, guests will have access to basic kitchenware, an indoor fireplace, three beds, a small solar panel system, an outdoor shower, and 360-degree windows with a matching deck ideal for stargazing.
Roomy enough for a group of four, additional guests have the option of pitching a tent in the serene 40-acre meadow below. Climb on down to meet your friends for a soak in the wood-fired, spring-fed hot tub. Before you head back upstairs, visit the poo bear pit toilet 200-feet from the base to take care of business.
This popular destination only accepts up to 60 reservations a year, so be sure to book well in advance.
2. Mt. Hood Treehouse
Home to 11 glaciers, North America’s only year-round ski resort, and Oregon’s highest point, Mt. Hood deserves a spot on every traveler’s itinerary.
To get the full Mt. Hood experience, we recommend staying at the Mt. Hood Treehouse. Featured on BuzzFeed, the Mt. Hood Treehouse is located on 20-acres of pristine forest at the base of Mt. Hood.
Nestled between three firs, this 200-square foot treehouse serves as an exceptional basecamp for your Mt. Hood adventures. It features a range of comforting amenities such as a queen bed, coffee maker, mini fridge, central heating, and linens.
You won’t have to go far when you feel like stretching your legs. The property offers several trails that wind through the woods and a trout pond. Toss in a line, paddle around, or boost your adrenaline on a zip line to the pond’s small island.
After a hard day of play, relax fireside and use the gas grill to cook up some dinner in the seating area located on the ground floor.
Housing up to a group of four, this treehouse is perfect for the family or a group of adventurous friends looking for an epic trip.
3. Columbia River Gorge Treehouse
The Columbia River Gorge is the largest National Scenic Area in America. Lined with dramatic cliffs, stunning overlooks, and entrancing waterfalls, this 4,000-foot deep river canyon stretches a dramatic 80-miles long. When adventure brings you this way, a stay at the Columbia River Gorge Treehouse is a must.
The Columbia River Gorge Treehouse is built around a grand Douglas fir, with the tree being the centerpiece of the house. Matching the grandeur of the tree, this treehouse is filled with exceptional craftsmanship from the wooded interior to the modern exterior.
This 20-foot octagonal treehouse has large windows and a sliding glass door to take in the scenery. The treehouse offers a small kitchen, barstool dining, cozy living area, and an indoor toilet and shower. You can reserve this five-star property for up to a party of three.
While you won’t find TV or WIFI here, try relaxing on the porch and watch for the local Osprey flying around the area.
4. The Forestree
Reminiscing about your childhood treehouse? Bring back the excitement with a stay at The Forestree. With a shabby-chic exterior and minimal interior, this treehouse is like an adult-sized fort high up in the air — all that’s missing is the “no girls” (or boys) sign.
The Forestree features a single room capable of accommodating a group of five close friends. Keeping in line with the fort theme, the amenities inside are sparse. There’s a mini fridge, queen bed, bunk beds, and a cot for the buddy who pulls the short straw. You can enjoy all of the other amenities in the common area.
Getting to the treehouse is an adventure in itself. Guests will have to brave three flights of stairs, two suspension bridges, and another seven flights of stairs — putting you 30-feet up above the forest floor.
Since it’s quite the journey to get to the treehouse, there’s a toilet located inside. If you aren’t on that level with your group, you can make the descent to the restrooms at ground level.
When you’re ready for breakfast, head on over to the main lodge for a full continental meal. There’s also WIFI, a swimming pool, and a fire pit in the common area.
If the Forestree happens to be booked, check out one of the many options at Out ‘n’ About Treehouse Resort. Located in Takilma, the Oregon Caves National Monument and the Redwood National and State Parks are only a drive away.
5. Vertical Horizons Treehouse Paradise
Small square footage cramping your style? Sprawl out in southern Oregon at Vertical Horizons Treehouse Paradise. Not far from the Out ‘n’ About Treehouse Resort, this treehouse haven is best known for their grand cabins built around the trees.
For the grandest treehouse of them all, check out the Excalifir Suite. The magnitude of the Excalifir is truly remarkable. The two-story treehouse is a beautiful cabin with stained glass windows and a 360-degree deck on the first level.
Step inside and you’ll be greeted by a spacious interior with wood floors, siding, and ceiling. The spiral staircase leads to the main sleeping corridors where guests can enjoy two full-sized beds separated by a room divider. Should you need some fresh air, there’s also a catwalk leading to a private balcony upstairs.
With a plethora of windows throughout the cabin, you’ll never miss a glimpse of the woodsy view. You’ll also be happy to hear this treehouse has an indoor bathroom along with a refrigerator, microwave, and flat screen tv. Definitely a step up from your childhood treehouse.
The Excalifir can sleep six, with prices dependent upon group size and season.
6. Wine Country TreeHouse & Herbal Farm
For those looking to decompress with a glass of wine in a rustic setting, the Wine Country Treehouse & Herbal Farm is precisely what you need. Set on a small farm in the Dundee Hills, the treehouse and property deliver the ultimate package.
The five-guest treehouse comes with all the modern amenities including a washer and dryer, central heating, hot water, and kitchen. There’s an attractive two-person seating area and full-sized handcrafted log bed along with matching bunks.
The relaxing vibes continue outside with countryside views, a garden themed seating area, and an intoxicating Spiral Labyrinth filled with flowers, birds, pollinators, and fruit trees. Wine Country only books one reservation at a time here, so you’ll have the tranquil setting all to yourself.
7. Treehouse on the River
Send the kids to camp this summer while you glamp riverside at the Treehouse on the River. Located in Bend, this treehouse is as much about being inside as it is out.
All good rooms come with a view and this rental certainly has that. For sleeping arrangements you’ll find two options: the 100-square foot lofted treehouse or the “floating bed”.
For those whose curiosity is piqued by the latter, the “floating bed” is located on the “high deck”. This is an open-air covered deck with a queen mattress. You can access this area via the bridge from the treehouse.
The treehouse and deck don’t offer much space for anything other than sleeping, so you’ll find all your amenities and hangout area below. Underneath there’s an outdoor kitchen, shower, compost toilet, and a lounging area .
Treehouse on the River sleeps four and is closed for winter. Note there are no children under age 12 allowed in this treehouse, so you’ll need to find a weekend babysitter for your little ones to stay here.
Check out our other Oregon travel guides, like our guide to the best hikes on the Oregon Coast.