Rustic home in the Rocky Mountains showcasing a rock-climbing wall

This rustic mountain home was designed by architecture studio , located in the Yellowstone Club, a residential community near Big Sky, Montana. Strong and timeless forms inspired by Montana’s historical mining structures have been thoughtfully intertwined with the requirements of a close-knit family to form a well-balanced composition of structures comfortably residing among the peaks and meadows of the Rocky Mountains.

The primary components of the home have been individually sited to maximize views and sun exposure while maintaining appropriate levels of privacy. Interior spaces flow seamlessly into outdoor rooms; indigenous materials are carefully composed and celebrated throughout.

What We Love: This fabulous home in the Rocky Mountains offers beautiful attention to detail and maximized views of its surroundings. One of our favorite features in this home is the incredible industrial style stairwell with a rock climbing wall. This is a unique feature to have in a home and can be used all year round! We are also loving all of the picture windows and beautiful floor-to-ceiling, stone stacked fireplace in the living room.

Readers, what are your overall thoughts on the design of this home? Are there any details you would have liked to have seen designed differently? Please tell us in the Comments!

One of the most unique, standout features of this residence is the 36½-foot-high climbing wall that spans four stories. The design process was a collaboration between the homeowner, the architects and  (which makes the walls for REI and big climbing clubs). The homeowner is an avid climber with plenty of friends who also share the same interest, so it was suggested to incorporate the climbing wall into the design of the entryway of the home.

Concerned with safety, the group collaborated on where to place the routes to avoid the danger of hitting the glass wall and the stair railings. Entre Prises then sculpted the wall, creating routes from beginner to difficult, placing two self-arresting rappelling gears at the top accordingly.

Above: The countertop in the powder bathroom is made from recycled douglas fir timber, it was flamed, then wire brushed and sealed. The sink is a custom bronze sink and the faucet is from . The stacked pebble tile on the wall can be found .

Photos: Benjamin Benschneider

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