Living area: With wood burner.
Kitchen area: With hob and fridge.
Bedroom 1: With kingsize bed with freestanding bath.
Bedroom 2: With kingsize bed.
Shower room: With shower cubicle and toilet.
The open plan living space is centred around a rustic wood burner and bench seat that make up a beautiful, comfortable living area with a fantastic sprinkling of lights. There are large windows on both ends of the treehouse, as well as floor-to-ceiling glass doors in the main living space that allow for natural light to seep in, and your mind to wander out into the woodland. The treehouse is perched at the same level to allow it to be accessed by all, and the supporting frame of the treehouse is built down into a natural fosse that brings the essence of the treehouse to life. Also at ground level, next to the treehouse, you will find an accessible parking space on a solid and suitable concourse. Due to the nature of accessibility, Liberty has been crafted to allow a car to remain beside the treehouse for ease, so at this treehouse only, your vehicle does not need to be returned to the main parking place.
Oxfordshire is a beautiful, quintessentially English county, and it only takes mere minutes from Oxford’s city centre, either by foot or car, to know you’re in the middle of rural England, and deep in the countryside. There are many accessible things to do in and around Oxfordshire, and which will cater to any and all mobilities. There are many popular and accessible paths from the city centre across to Port Meadow, a flat green field that makes for a pleasant walk. The River Thames lines one side of the meadow – you can amble along the towpath beside it then slightly further where you can have a well-earned beverage in the conveniently-placed pub that’s ideal for a midway drink or two. Celebrating over 400 years, this is the oldest botanic garden in the UK, founded in 1621. Originally, it was established as the Oxford Physic Garden and was used for growing medicinal plants in order to teach medical students. The Garden was the birthplace of botanical sciences at Oxford, but it became known as the Oxford Botanic Garden in the 1830s in order to reflect its role in experimental botany.