In Western Sonoma, San Francisco–based architects Brit and Daniel Epperson have gracefully ushered a 1974 simple geometric form into a modern context. Keeping its wonderfully steeped angles, the space is now a bright and airy contrast to the surrounding woods’ sentinel earthen giants. Deservedly, it has been featured in DWELL Magazine.
Come wrap yourself in its beauty and stillness, with light oak flooring and alabaster paint that soaks up the forest’s limited direct sunlight and magnificent floor-to-ceiling windows. The stovepipe of the stone-tiled hearth is a feat of height all its own.
The owners are furniture lovers, and each piece was slowly, thoroughly considered. All of the home’s artworks came from Creativity Explored, a nonprofit collective that partners with developmentally-challenged artists.
A sleek new kitchen softens the blackened steel work surfaces with a pink, capsule-shaped table in bar height and organically strung light fixtures.
“Having this brilliant white box in the woods allowed us to maximize the effect of any sunlight we could bring in,” one of the owners told DWELL. “So that became the shell within which we were working, and we could play with contrasts or soft tones of color.”
Caz Cabin is the kind of place to catch some z’s, sip a local Russian River red, and play in the trees. Pack (and live) lightly.