Big Twig Homes

Offers Cedar Log Home Packages and Log Home Kits, Solid Cedar Log Home Packages and Solid Cedar Log Cabin kits, Sip panels home and building packages

in North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, and Georgia.

No matter what type of home you hope to build — cedar log home, (SIP) structural insulated panel home, or building or panelized construction —we’ve got the expertise and ability to get your project moving on the right track. Big Twig Homes has helped many families with custom home-building packages. We can’t wait to hear about your project!

If you’re in our service area —or close by— we’d love to have a no-pressure conversation about your home or commercial building project. Not sure if you’re located within our area? Just give us a call at 1-833-BIG-TWIG (833-244-8944).   Contact us

Contact Us

Asheville, NC – Before the Europeans arrived in North Carolina, the land around Asheville was a part of the Cherokee nation. After the American Revolution, Colonel Samuel Davidson and his family received a land grant from the state of North Carolina to settle in the Swannanoa Valley in the Blue Ridge Mountains. This early settlement in 1785 paved the way for the future of what would become the city of Asheville. With all the surrounding mountain views, this is a perfect place for a cedar log home.

Black Mountain, NC – The Town of Black Mountain was founded in 1893. It was named for the Black Mountain range of mountains that border the Town to the north. At the time of incorporation, the Town of Black Mountain had become a major pathway for westbound immigrants, commercial trade, and the mountain railroad. It is now a small charming town with beautiful views and a wonderful place for a log cabin.

Candler, NC – This mountain community nestles in Hominy Valley, approximately halfway between Asheville (to the east) and Canton (to the west) via Interstate 40 (about 20 minutes either way). Mount Pisgah, with access to the Blue Ridge Parkway, stands to the south and Asheville to the east. It is a small but growing community with a great opportunity to build a beautiful cedar log home or log cabin of your dreams.

Canton, NC –  Canton’s Main Street is on the National Register of Historic Places and offers much of what you’d expect from a Haywood County town: delicious food, local shopping, and plenty to do. This mountain town has many log homes and some iconic hikes on the Blue Ridge Parkway, like Shining Rock and Graveyard Fields.

Campobello SC – Nestled in the gently rolling foothills of the Piedmont area and surrounded by peach and apple orchards, Campobello is a town with a population of 665 residents located in the northwestern area of Spartanburg County three miles from Interstate 26 at exit 5. There are many large log homes in this area.

Columbia, SC – Columbia is affectionately known as the “Soda City” by locals, but not because any soda was invented or manufactured there. Instead, the nickname comes from an old abbreviation of Columbia to “Cola.

Georgia – The “Empire State of the South” offers southern charm and hospitality, a vibrant culture, and an interesting history that could fill more than one textbook with colorful stories and rich Appalachian folklore.

Blue Ridge, Georgia – Blue Ridge offers 12 waterfalls within 30 miles of the center of downtown Blue Ridge. The Blue Ridge Mountains have one of the world’s largest mixtures of temperate climate plants – second only to East Asia! Gilmer County (Ellijay, Georgia) produces more than half a million apples annually.

Greenville, SC – Greenville is located in the northwestern corner of South Carolina. Greenville and the surrounding areas, situated at the Blue Ridge Mountains’ foothills, are commonly called the Upstate. Located nearby is Clemson, SC., home of Clemson University, home of the Clemson Tigers.

Hendersonville, NC – Home of Big Twig Homes – Hendersonville sits in the heart of Western North Carolina, just a short day trip away from Asheville and Brevard. Among the fun things to do in Hendersonville, we love exploring its historic downtown and neighboring towns in Henderson County. You’ll find incredible apple orchards, some of NC’s best wineries, excellent craft beer, restaurant scenes, and ALL the amazing outdoor adventures in its surroundings. Let’s not forget the 12 incredible waterfalls close by and approximately 250 in the surrounding area.

Highlands, NC – Highlands has been a mountain respite for over a century, allowing our visitors to unwind while being treated to the finest amenities. Highlands is one of the highest towns east of the Mississippi River, with an elevation of 4,118 feet. It’s also located in one of the few temperate rainforests in North America.

Lake Lure, NC – Lake Lure was a primary filming location for Dirty Dancing and hosts an annual festival event honoring the movie. It is Home to some of the most beautiful log homes around.

Lake Keowee, SC – Lake Keowee has provided a recreational destination for fishing, boating, swimming, sailing, kayaking, and other watersports. The lake has been described as having pure and clean water.

Lake Hartwell, SC – The largest lake in the southeast United States. With over 50,000 acres of water and a maximum depth of 185 feet (source), there’s plenty of room for playing on Lake Hartwell and living in your dream log home. But this reservoir is also a source of drinking water for over 40,000 residents of the surrounding counties.

Lake Hartwell, GA – Seasonal festivals in Hartwell, GA, include The Antique Boat Festival, Annual Lake Hartwell Dam Run, Pre 4th Extravaganza, Depot Days, the Spring Fever Regatta, and many more.

Murphy, NC – Murphy is an old town with its origin dating back to the 1830s. Downtown is beautiful, with flower and tree-lined streets and many historic buildings restored to their original state. Murphy has restaurants, many unique shops, and other interesting establishments, all within walking distance in the heart of town.

North Carolina – North Carolina, nicknamed the “Tar Heel State,” has a rich history of colonial heritage, Appalachian culture, and noteworthy natural landmarks. Encompassing 53,819 square miles, the state’s diverse landscape ranges from coastal plains and fertile Piedmont to placid mountain lakes and towering mountains perfect for snow skiing and snow tubing. Although locals grew up learning about North Carolina history, there are still many North Carolina facts that even longtime residents may not be familiar with. For instance, did you know that the official North Carolina state bird is the Cardinal, the state wildflower is the Carolina Lily, the state sport is stock car racing, and the state stone is the Emerald?

South Carolina –  The state was named after King Charles I and King Charles II of England. The nickname “Palmetto State” originates from the fact that during the Revolutionary War, colonists at Fort Moultrie, a small fort built from palmetto trees, defeated a British fleet near Charleston in 1776. Former United States president Andrew Jackson was born in “the backwoods” of South Carolina, just outside North Carolina, in 1757.

Spartanburg, SC – Spartanburg was formed in 1785 and was named after a local militia called the Spartan Regiment in the American Revolutionary War. The Spartan Regiment, commanded by Andrew Pickens, participated in the nearby Battle of Cowpens. In 1831, Spartanburg was incorporated, later becoming known as the “Hub City” due to the railroad lines forming wheel hub shapes in the area. Around 40 textile mills were established in the late 1800s and early 1900s. During World War I, Camp Wadsworth was used to train 100,000 soldiers for the war. Camp Croft also trained soldiers during World War II and is now called Croft State Park.

Tennessee – What Is Tennessee Known For? Tennessee is known for its music scene, high-quality whiskey, and home to the Great Smokies. Country music artists and singers such as Elvis Presley and Dolly Parton hail from Tennessee, and the state has been home to many other popular musicians over the years. There are many log cabins and log homes of all sizes.

Maggie Valley, NC – Maggie Valley is where North Carolina’s favorite scenic road meets America’s most visited park! The small town sits just outside Great Smoky Mountains National Park, just a short drive from the famed Blue Ridge Parkway. With plenty of outdoor adventures, great food, and more, there are some amazing things to do in Maggie Valley, North Carolina. Known for its old-fashioned vibe, motorcycle rallies, log homes and cabins, bluegrass and clogging, and plenty of mountains to hike, there are many things to do in Maggie Valley.

Lake James, NC – Lake James is a man-made reservoir in the mountains of Western North Carolina that straddles the border between Burke and McDowell Counties. The lake, with a surface elevation of 1200 ft (366 m), lies behind a series of 4 earthen dams. Duke Power created it between 1916-1923 as a hydro-electric project. It still generates power today and is the uppermost lake on the Catawba River system. Lake James covers 6,812 acres and has 150 miles of shoreline. The deepest part of the lake is around 120′. Because of its watershed, Lake James is considered one of the most pristine lakes in the Southeast. There are bald eagles, otters, beaver, and more than 11 species of Fish in Lake James.

Nebo, NC – The heart of Nebo is considered to be at the Nebo post office (28761). However, in recent times, Nebo has extended into Burke County due to new construction on Lake James. Some residents consider themselves to live in Nebo but reside just inside Burke County. This, however, is highly debatable, as the majority of residents of Nebo consider the boundary of Nebo only to cover the land area protected by the Nebo Volunteer Fire Department. There are many places in Nebo to build log homes or log cabins.

Tryon, NC – Tryon is a town in Polk County, on the southwestern border of North Carolina, United States. As of the 2020 census, the city population was 1,562.[4] Located in the escarpment of the Blue Ridge Mountains, today the area is affluent[5] and a center for outdoor pursuits, equestrian activity, and fine arts. Tryon Peak and the Town of Tryon are named for William TryonGovernor of North Carolina from 1765 to 1771. He was honored for his negotiation with the Cherokee for a treaty during a period of conflict following the French and Indian War.