In a world of ride sharing apps and clothing for rent, the idea of a weekend vacation home can feel like an outdated notion of luxury.

The exclusive beachfront property or posh mountain resort remain the trip of a lifetime. But for a quick fix, today’s busy professional is turning to tiny, curated spaces in the woods. The convenience can’t be beat. And the unique opportunity to unwind make the escape the epitome of self-care.

Tiny Cabin’s Just Outside of Major Cities

In line with a millennial’s favor for simplicity, the tiny-home, cabin rental service, Getaway, is providing city dwellers fully equipped camping experiences just a short drive from major cities throughout the U.S.

Currently serving 9 metropolis cities, Getaway is changing the way people take weekend trips. The process is three step process is dead simple: book a cabin, receive a code, and relax.

The “Outposts” cater to individuals hoping to escape their day-to-day routines. And allow the minimalist vacation pods to provide a unique setting to recharge.

Each cabin has the amenities of a modern top-rated hotel experiences, but is located in secluded locations for your quiet-seeking convenience. The number of people a cabin sleeps ranges depending on  the outpost. But options abound for couples, groups, and solo venturers who want to bring their canine companions.

A tiny cabin. Photo courtesy of Getaway.

A Space for Artists & Entrepreneurs

Not only are Getaway “outposts” the ideal home rental for professionals hoping to venture from the city. But artists are flocking to these remote hideaways to enhance their creative thinking space to eliminate the countless distractions scattered throughout everyday life.

Getaway encourages all types of “artists” for their Artist Fellowship Program. From writers to urban planners, the programs are available to any applicant looking to awaken their creative spirit.

In addition to fueling your own well-being, Getaway partners with One Tree Planted, which supports global reforestation by planting one tree every time someone books a cabin.

Photography by Jennifer Young