Our site is working without any advertise, and we do no require any payments from you.
The only profit we receive to cover hosting and some other small fees - is a small percent from sales of premium access at file.al. All big fees we cover by ourselves, also none of members of your team receive salary for his job.
We will work with file.al for long, as it has a huge team that solve all problems, and they offer good quality.
So, if you like our service and you want to support us, you can order premium access at file.al - you will be able to download at high speed without any restrictions, and also you will help us to keep our site alive.
Treehouse Masters season 3←Treehouse Masters season 2 Treehouse Masters season 4→
Treehouse Masters season 3 episodes list:
A Texas Dad wants a mancave so he has somewhere to bond with his grandson. Pete builds a 600 square foot Western-style mancave treehouse with cigar humidor, meat smoker, flat screen TV, bathroom, stone walls, and can sleep 5.
A Kenyan born author wants a African themed hut in Washington. Pete uses handhewn rustic cedar to build an African-inspired circular hut treehouse complete with aerial walkway, spiral staircase, and thatched roof.
Pete revisits his former home – a site where he built his very first treehouses. Revamping old treehouse building techniques with new and improved methods, the team fuses traditional wood with the power of steel, making these Nelson classics brand new.
A couple in Tulsa has two things in common: they are both expert gardeners and they both have Scottish heritage. They enlist Pete to build “something extraordinary” in their backyard by creating a treetop Scottish cottage 10-feet high in a robust pin oak.
The matriarch of a multi-generational Memphis family with a retreat in a wild bird paradise reaches out to Pete to build a giant bird nest treehouse. This “human nest” will pay homage to the magnificent egret nests that line the family’s lake, and will be housed in two hackberry trees and one sturdy oak.
Pete and the crew look to Buddha's teachings as they build a traditional Japanese teahouse 20 feet in the air complete with a shoji screen wall, Tatami mats, low table with sunken floor and pagoda style roof for a zen-like paradise in Seattle.
Truly a worldwide phenomenon, treehouses extend to even the farthest corners of our world. Pete travels to Japan to tour with the country’s most beloved, renowned treehouse builder: Takashi Kobayashi. Longtime friend of Pete’s and truly an inspiration to treehouse builders everywhere, Taka takes his American buddy on a whirlwind tour of his greatest creations, including a treehouse bar in the middle of Tokyo, a luxurious spa retreat in the countryside and a touching treetop tribute to children affected by the devastating 2011 tsunami. All the while, Pete experiences the wonders of Japan’s wilds, the quirky excitement of Tokyo, and shares with us traditional Japanese experiences.
A farm in Wisconsin is the setting for a two-story tree house that features two decks; a loft; a lounge; and an art studio that has storage space for paint and canvases, a slop sink for washing brushes, an easel, drafting tables and a sewing station.
Pete builds a treehouse that represents the meaning of summer camp, with a glamorous twist, just off the coast of WA. Pete gains inspiration to create a space that includes archery, a rock climbing wall, and enough bunk beds to sleep plenty of “glampers.”
Pete and Daryl join forces with an inventive treehouse designer to create a sky-high geometric globe for an adventurous and deserving family whose many good works include rescuing lost and stranded hikers in the vast woodlands near their Seattle home. This 30-sided, out-of-this-world treetop orb will be connected to the trees solely by wires.
Brian Kelley – a Southern gentleman who just happens to be half of superstar country-pop sensation Florida Georgia Line – is dreaming of a treehouse that he can “cruise” to with his gorgeous new wife in their home outside of Nashville. It is a three story whimsical, speakeasy-themed creative space built at the edge of a ravine below their home, perched in two strong oaks and a hickory tree. A sky-high bridge attached to their front porch floats through the tree branches to the second story of the treehouse, allowing the couple to easily access their private refuge. Pete incorporates wood from a treehouse that Brian’s father built for him as a boy, a bedroom, office, writing room, and a fantastic music-recording studio decorated with Guatemalan fabrics and vintage light bulbs.
An Arizona boy's Make-a-Wish request is granted when Pete designs a tree house with a ramp for his wheelchair and characters from the 2014 film "The Boxtrolls."