It was built and named in 1923 by its original owner, financier Louis G. Kaufman.
Kaufman played a pivotal role in the founding of General Motors, where he was on the board for 20 years.
The 26,000-square-foot main home originally cost $5 million to construct.
The mansion was placed on the National Register of Historical Places in 1991.
Inside, the cozy cabin makes full use of its space with wall-to-wall taxidermy. The main attraction is this 60-foot long great room.
There are also totem poles …
… and many statues.
A huge bear rug cushions your walk into the stone-filled bathroom.
The kitchen is up to professional standards.
Check out those chef-grade pizza ovens.
The home is made from Oregon pine, cement, and stone on a steel frame.
But you’d never know that it isn’t a “true” log cabin. Both the exterior and interior of the mansion carries the theme heavily.
The bedrooms are especially cozy and woodsy.
An excellent man cave, the bar area is festooned with taxidermy.
There’s room for a full-size pool table.