This Popular Log Home Offers Incredible Floorplan, Take A Closer Look!
The Virginian is just one of the log house designs you might consider when looking for a cabin building. The wood cabin is 1,764 square feet in size, with three bedrooms, and two bathrooms, with two stories. The price of the Virginian log house design is $69,215. The Virginian is majestic and stately, and this log house design is one of the most popular models with Old Virginia Log Homes. The log house floor plans show 1,500 to 2,000 plus square feet, and can also be expanded. This log house design can adapt to your family's needs. The Virginian has a spacious living room, with a stone fireplace, kitchen/dining room and master bedroom and bathroom downstairs. Upstairs there is two to four bedrooms and a bathroom. The Virginian is a classic wood cabin design.
At Old Virginian Log Homes careful research of the early cabin, building has been combined with the latest technical skills and engineering log house design. This unique blend of both old and new wood cabin designs ensures quality and individuality in the style and design for the creative person who wants a home that reflects their personality. At Old Virginian Log Homes you can select one of their exciting standard log house floor plans or use our in-house drafting service to produce a custom design. Customers ideas or log house plans are approximately 90 percent of their sales. The Old Virginian headquarters and manufacturing facility is located in the Southwestern tip of Virginia. The Lonesome Pind D and the Allegheny B models serve as the company headquarters.
In woodworking, hand hewing is the process of converting a log from its rounded natural form into lumber or timber with more or less flat surfaces using mostly an axe. Hewing is an ancient method, and before the advent of the industrial-era type sawmills, hewing was a typical way of squaring up the wooden beams for use as timber framing and in wood cabins. Today hewing is still used for that purpose by anyone who has logs, needs wooden beams, and would prefer not to pay for finished lumber. Thus homesteaders who are on budgets may choose to hew their logs rather than buy it. Hewing is a good process to help prepare the log, hand hewing also looks quite appealing and different than milled machine logs. After a tree is selected and then felled, hewing can take place where the log has landed or be skidded or twitched which is skidded with a horse or oxen out of the woods to a work site. The log is then placed across two other smaller logs near the ground or up on trestles about waist height, and stabilized either by notching the support logs. A timber dog can also be used, with a long bar of iron with a tooth on either end of that that jams into the logs and helps to prevent movement. The person hewing the log measures and locates the timber within the log on both ends and then marks the lines along the length of a log, usually with a chalk line. Hewing is the last step in this whole process, which is also collectively referred to as hewing. Hewing is done on the sides of the logs sides with a broadaxe. Hewing occurs from the bottom of the log stem upwards towards what was the top of the standing tree, which reduces the tendency of the broken fibers to migrate inwards towards the eventual timber beam.
You will find this rustic log house design on the Old Virginia Log Homes site. On the site, you will find a variety of log house designs, wood cabins, cabin buildings and more. **
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