Since we received such a positive response to the gallery of beautiful barn-inspired homes we put together, we thought we would take a look inside some equally amazing barn-style homes built with reclaimed materials.
The high beams from the original structure of this Washington barn reach up to over nine feet, creating a spacious and open-concept living area.
The dining area of this restored New York barn is open and airy, but is full of charm. We especially love the day bed in the corner for after-dinner power naps.
This restored barn is the perfect example of how rustic and modern can work together to create a gorgeous space—and the giant stone fireplace doesn't hurt either!
When the client asked for a mountain guesthouse and a state-of-the-art recording studio, architecture firm Birdseye Design was only too happy to deliver. Built in Waitsfield, Vermont in 2009, this barn also incorporates green energy sources such as geothermal heating and cooling.
Full disclosure: this barn is actually a barn—not a home. (Well, apart from being a home for horses.) But that doesn’t stop the multipurpose building from having a breathtaking interior. The loft, which is used to store hay, also features a hangout area complete with a wet bar.
A 1970s barn in Washington State, this well-lit structure was completely reworked by architecture firm SHED. The walls feature reclaimed barn boards, originally from the build’s exterior.
Texans are known for doing it big, which is why this barn home is the very definition of “Texan rustic.” Surprisingly, this warm home was actually built by an expat from the Middle East.
In its former life, this 1889 Quebec barn was a functional space on a dairy farm, and then later on a beef farm. Today, it’s still functional—the beautiful interior is a rental space for special events.
With a cathedral ceiling that opens to the peak and a natural stone fireplace, this antique building in Ontario makes a natural showcase of its reclaimed timber frame.
What’s a barn without a games room? At the Historic Reesor Ranch, guests can play foosball—a game that didn’t even exist when the barn was built in 1905. Constructed by hand-hewn logs from the Cypress Hills in Saskatchewan, its log walls provide a truly rustic atmosphere.
With a focus on building green, reclaimed materials are key in barn homes. In this 2408-square-foot prefabricated home, real barn board is used as an accent in the bathroom.
A long way from its original location, the barn frame of this retirement home was first built in Nova Scotia. The reclaimed pine building was re-erected in Prince Edward County, where it now sits on a hill overlooking Lake Ontario.
This 19th century Canadian barn found a new home and purpose in Connecticut as a 15-room house. But that’s not the only thing that’s new—the modern kitchen serves as the perfect contrast to its original wood beams and flooring.
Featuring nearly 3,500 square feet of living space (including five bedrooms and four and a half bathrooms), this post and beam timber home is the perfect place to hit the hay.
With hewn wood, this 1386-square-foot barn conversion in New York state represents the reclaimed trend at its best. Used as event rental space, the interior of Rochambeau Farm is furnished with unique pieces that were designed specifically for the estate.