Log Cabin TIMELAPSE built by a man in the woods



Shawn James does not speak Shawn James's rapid video time from the log cabin threshold built by a man only in the desert of Canada, from the 1st tree I cut to the last floorboard I put.
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If you want to build a rustic wooden cabin or a tiny house from home only in the desert and you have not seen my other videos, this is a good primer. However, it is extremely fast moving, so if you are interested in building a primitive log cabin like this, take a look at the "Bear's Bell" list on the channel.
At the beginning of the video, I present a winter snowboard shooting in December. Then I blink in the first fir balsam that I cut with a saw and ax near the cabin. Put the trees in place and clean the cabin space. All summer, I cut the logs on the logs as I built the cabin up, out of space. Once I finished the log with a lawn, saw, ax, tea and woodcuts, I loaded the entire log cabin and transported them to my land near Ontario's Algonquin Park in Canada.
As soon as I was in the area, I spent a month reassembling the cabin on a sand and gravel foundation. As soon as the wooden walls got up, I again used hand tools to mold every log, plank and timber to make the edges, the wooden roof, the veranda, the outhouse, and a seemingly endless number of woodwork.
For the roof, I used an ancient primitive technology to waterproof and preserve the wood ban – shou sugi, a wood preservation technique that hardened the fire unique in Japan and other areas in the northern climates.
Because the cabin is offgrid, I have used handtools for most of the construction and without power, I have no options on the site independently. The tiny house will continue to work with electricity, not even renewable energy for now, so I warm the cabin with a wood fire, which I also cook.
The cabin is made of cedar fence posts twelve meters long and the cabin measures 10 feet x 20 feet in with a one-hundred-foot foot bedroom on the second floor.
The floor is made of two inch thick wooden boards, burned to help repel the water and give them a rustic plank bar.

Turn off the sound if you do not want to listen to music – there's no need to talk to this silent video. If you are a long-time subscriber or observer, there's a new video at the end of the video, but you've seen most of it. As always, I'm going to release a new video on Friday that shows the progress I made this week at the door and the ice box for storing food.

CABIN LIFE TRADE HERE:

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Eternal hope by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under Creative Commons Attribution
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