Tuesday, January 22, 2019

The Winter Cabin Ice Storm - Multiday Adventure

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In this adventure Luke converts the old shed which is on Lone Wolf Mountain into a winter cabin as an Ice Storm moves into the area.

In this adventure;

an Ice Storm,
a make-shift cabin,
falling trees,
some good food,
a huge buck,
and more.


  1. Luke, this was a super adventure! Ever since you first introduced the "cabin" on a video I thought how neat and cool it would be to reinforce it and make it a hideaway. I love old cabins and sheds I find out in the woods. I even camped in one in Arizona's desert near Gila Bend where I was stationed. After clearing it free of a few scorpions and a sidewinder I was able to sleep in it safely. I used camouflage netting found on a stockpile of old corrugated tin, one piece I used to shore up the roof. The camo netting disguised the shed and provided shade in the hot desert sun. It was 115 degrees that day. I kept my 30-30 and an Ivor Johnson 6-shooter at my bed side just in case. This video brought back some wonderful memories. Thank you for that, Luke! Brother, you know how to live! Strength and Honor to you Amigo!

  2. Luke,
    Definitely think that you should follow through on your "off grid" cabin for Lone Wolf Mountain. It has always been a dream if mine to have a place like that.

  3. I had to watch this again, Luke. One of my dreams is to build a small log cabin in the San Juan Mountains of Colorado where I have a small parcel of land. A place to steal away to be one with nature and breathe deeply. Anyway, as I looked at your shed my "female decorative side" of me began thinking of ideas but maintaining some semblance of masculinity. Tyvek would make a wall cover that would not only insulate but also lighten up the interior. One by one inch strips can secure the Tyvek to the existing walls and would break up the all white. Your roof seems pretty much intact. A semi-solid door of lattice would provide stability to the wide open space. Instead of Tyvek to cover the lattice, maybe a clear thick mm of plastic would provide you visibility to the outside. Due to the Tyvek and clear plastic though it would probably be wise to install a port hole size window for ventilation. A bug screen could be fashioned with no see-um and Velcro. An inexpensive floor could be done with garden gravel mainly to lessen the dust factor. My choice of furniture would be a camp cot, beach chair and table and a cooler. I envy you having so many options to consider. For me, Colorado is a long way to drive for now. Good luck, Buddy!