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The Squanga Lake Log Home

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The Squanga Lake log home design is a full scribe log home with vaulted ceilings and an open concept kitchen, dining, and living space. The log cabin features double french doors that lead to the wraparound deck as well as floor-to-ceiling windows that let plenty of natural light in. A separate master suite with his and her closets and a full ensuite bathroom awaits guests upstairs in the log cottage. Three bedrooms, two bathrooms, 1,980 square feet, vaulted ceilings in the great room and dining area, wraparound partially covered terrace, his and her closets in the master suite are among the features of the two-story log home.

When you think of a typical log home, you probably think of this full scribe log home. To build walls, the logs are notched and stacked horizontally on top of one another. Most isolated cottages are full scribe log cottages because they are incredibly energy efficient and can resist adverse weather conditions.

Many people believe that maintaining a log home takes a long time. The truth is that log house upkeep does not have to be difficult. You may save a lot of time and effort in the long run if you plan and build your log home properly. Future maintenance issues will be avoided thanks to large overhangs, excellent planting, porches, and lofty foundations. Although a log house is not a traditional home design and will require unconventional care, you may build and plan your log house to accommodate this.

A frequent misconception is that log house maintenance is difficult. This isn’t always the case. The most crucial aspect is to maintain the wood cabin tidy. Before and after staining, clean and dry the log home surface, and keep dust, mold, and pollen off your logs every season. Because the south and west log walls of your log cabin are more vulnerable to the weather and elements, you should pay extra attention to them.

Another myth is that log homes are prone to mold growth. The truth is that mold may grow on any surface. Mold will develop faster if there is a lot of moisture. Mold is caused by a variety of factors, including shady trees, dripping rooflines, and splashback. Mold and mildew will adhere and grow more readily if there is a lot of moisture. Keep your external logs dry and off the ground, and they should last a lifetime.

This Log Home is designed by Stream Line Design.

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