An American man is building his dream home - in a 727-200 passenger jet hidden in the woods of Oregon.
Bruce Campbell gave reporters at CNN a guided tour of his unusual home, which you access through stairs lowered down from the plane.
The passenger chairs have been removed from the main cabin to make way for Campbell's possessions, still sitting in cardboard boxes waiting to be unpacked. It's also home to a temporary shower he installed while he figures out how to create a fully-functioning plumbing system, according to the Daily Mail.
The aircraft has three toilets, one of which is working. "It's small, but I'm small", Campbell quips.
He describes the cockpit as his "favourite playroom", and says the aircraft's wings - accessed through the emergency exits - make great decks in warmer weather.
There's no TV or radio, but Campbell has an iPod touch providing the background music to all his hard work.
As he finished his tour, he says: "It's not for everybody. But I think it is for a lot of people and it is definitely for me. I absolutely love it."
Like weird and wonderful? See ten strange hotels around the world below:
Fish is always on the menu at the <a href="http://www.jul.com/" target="_blank">Jules Undersea Lodge </a>in Key Largo, Florida.<br />Situated 21 feet beneath the sea, guests can enjoy unlimited diving and magnificent views through the 42 inch windows. While you're down there, you can earn yourself a PADI diving certificate, or take a three-hour scuba diving crash course.
Birds' eye views are guaranteed at the <a href="http://www.perchedansleperche.com/anglais/index.htm" target="_blank">Perche dans Le Perche</a> treehouse in Normandy. At 50 feet off the ground, this cosy nest sits within the boughs of an ancient chestnut tree in the beautiful Perche National park. It sleeps five and has two bedrooms, a small kitchen, shower room and wi-fi - so there's plenty of opportunity to twitter.<br/>For more treehouses, see <a href="http://travel.aol.co.uk/2010/11/22/ten-of-the-best-tree-house-hotels/">Ten of the best treehouse hotels</a>.
Live like a troglodyte at the <a href="http://www.gamirasu.com/" target="_blank">Gamirasu Cave Hotel</a> in Cappadocia, Turkey. Located in a 1,000-year-old Byzantine monastic retreat, part of the cave was used by Christian monks until recently. Book into one of the monks' cells, or treat yourself to a deluxe room with vaulted ceilings, fireplace, locally made carpets and wi-fi. Horse riding and Turkish cookery classes will keep you amused.
You don't have to be barking mad to stay at <a href="http://www.dogbarkparkinn.com/" target="_blank">Dog Bark Park Inn </a>in Cottonwood, Idaho... but if you are, it helps. Guests entering the 12-foot tall beagle will find a world of canine wood carvings and dog-shaped cookies on their pillow. There's a bedroom in the dog's head and a cosy alcove in the muzzle and lots of glorious countryside all around for walkies.
No, you are not dreaming! Slanted floors, suspended beds and mirrored rooms are some of the surreal surroundings created by artist Lars Stroschen at the City Lodge <a href="http://www.propeller-island.com" target="_blank">Propeller Island</a>, Berlin, Germany. Check into a slanted room which makes grandma's bed seem to fly; sleep in a coffin, a prison cell or on a bed suspended from the rafters; catch your reflection in the diamond-shaped mirrored room or sleep beneath the floorboards. This one defo wins our prize for the weirdest hotel we could find.
This vintage Boeing 727 fuselage at the <a href="http://www.costaverde.com" target="_blank">Costa Verde Hotel</a>, Costa Rica, is just the ticket for high flyers. Perched on a 50 foot pedestal in the Manuel Antonio National Park, the two-bedroom suite comes with teak panelling, hand-carved furniture, two bathrooms, air-conditioning, kitchenette and balcony. Will this idea take off? Watch this space...
A night in this tiny Calvados cask in Normandy is guaranteed to be a barrel of laughs. Once used to store 10,000 litres of Calvados, the barrel on the <a href="http://en.likhom.com/cottage/Domaine-de-la-Cour-au-Grip/repentigny/france" target="_blank">Domaine de La Corp au Grip</a> estate has been transformed into a circular bedroom which is ideal for two people. The owner runs cookery workshops too.
Once used by the US military to house radar defending the Panama Canal, the unusual <a href="http://www.canopytower.com" target="_blank">Canopy Tower </a>in Soberania National Park, Panama, is now an eco lodge. The bedrooms are at tree-top level and the observation deck and restaurant have panoramic windows that provide amazing views of the forest canopy and more than 500 species of birds.
You won't throw money down the drain at <a href="http://www.dasparkhotel.net" target="_blank">Das Parkhotel</a>, Austria - you'll be living in it. These giant concrete drain pipes have a double bed, storage, light and power but despite all the piping, there's no toilet or shower - public facilities are nearby. Guests pay according to how much they can afford. The drainpipe idea has proved so popular that five more drain pipes will soon open near Essen, Germany.
Staying 155 metres underground will not guarantee a good night's sleep but at least you won't need black-out blinds. Guests staying at this one-room hotel in the <a href="http://www.unusualhotelsoftheworld.com/SalaSilvermineUndergroundsuite" target="_blank">Sala Silvermine</a>, Vastmanland, Sweden, are provided with a delicious candle-lit dinner and breakfast plus a guided tour of the mine's winding galleries, vast caverns and lakes.