How about leaving it all behind for a little while? We have collected some of the most special secret hideouts, in Europe and the rest of the world. Follow us on a trail to places that are romantic, exclusive, or simply just relaxed and authentic.
In today’s world where we are becoming more aware of our carbon footprint, what could be better than a low-impact holiday set in the treetops of the Swedish forests? The Treehotel Sweden is a wonderfully designed hotel that aims to blend into its surroundings, both physically and in terms of its impact.
High in the clouds, overlooking the Dolomites, is a hotel that is determined to help you reconnect with nature. No, there won’t be mud (except possibly in a facial) and no, you won’t have to forage your own food. The Miramonti promises to host you in a tranquil and luxurious setting. This remarkable place is not to be missed.
Nestled into the stunning alpine commune of Algund in South Tyrol, The Forsterhof is the picture-perfect destination for tranquillity, rejuvenation, and reconnection. With the warm hospitality of a mother-daughter duo, the beauty of its natural surroundings and all its luxurious specialities, this spot tops our list of must-stay getaways.
In the market for a new getaway? Extravagant exclusivity and exceptional architectural design – Villa Solitaire is calling. Mallorca’s most breathtaking property boasts seven bedrooms, six bathrooms, multiple swimming pools, and neverending terraces overlooking magnificent Mediterranean views.
Architect Sigurd Larsen on moving trees and designing experiences in sync with nature with the Løvtag cabins, deep in the Danish woods.
Made of solid wood, the Zumthor Cabins stretch three floors into the air with huge floor-to-ceiling windows that glow a warm light of inhabitance.
The Dellacher is a holiday home in Oberwart, Austria. Designed by architect Raimund Abraham, the holiday resort stands in stark contrast to its surroundings.
This renovated and traditional ‘Alpiner Blockbau’ is an opportunity to bask in the beautiful simplicity of living in the Swiss mountains.
Seestück Prerow’s reed thatching seemingly grows beyond the roof, covering the gables and side walls, with a rusted steel façade that somehow complements it harmoniously.
Built around 200 years ago, the Scheune never saw any repairs and was left to collapse until 2007 when it was renovated and given a whole new purpose.