Inspiration for his future property struck when Peter Bahouth was only eight. Long before he had a distinguished environmental career, he spent time in a secluded treehouse. "I remember thinking [that] if I had a good allowance I'd really trick this place out," he said. He forgot about this thought for decades — until he bought the wooded acre lot adjacent to his home in Atlanta. Bahouth set about planning an adult-friendly treehouse with the help of a crew over the course of six months. Then, they took another six weeks to bring his long-awaited dream to life. Three distinct spaces are suspended over seven outstretched trucks, and rope bridges dripping in Christmas lights connect them all in an illuminated maze. The finished structure boasts a bed that can be wheeled onto a balcony, vintage pieces that fill the spaces with rustic charm, and butterfly windows that open to a sea of leaves. And when it rains, the treehouse's corrugated tin roof helps create a natural symphony. It's plenty of privacy for a setting that was always intended to feel far removed from the rest of the world.