Maine Cabin Masters Info & Statistics
Where Can I Watch Maine Cabin Masters?
Maine Cabin Masters is produced exclusively for Magnolia Network. As per Magnolia’s web site, there are a few ways to watch:
- Discovery+: Previous seasons 1 – 6 are available for streaming on Discovery+. As with season 6, season 7 will be added once the airing of the full season has aired on Magnolia Network, likely in the spring of 2022
- Cable Providers: Comcast/xfinity (ch. 121 or 240) and Spectrum (ch. 103) are currently both providing Magnolia Network as part of their line-up. Many other local cable systems, such as D&P Communications in Michigan, are also carrying Magnolia. However, Bee Line Cable in Maine does not offer the channel.
- Satellite Providers: AT&T U-verse (ch. 454), DirecTV (ch. 230), Dish (ch. 111), Interstate Telecom (ch. 120), and Mediacom (ch. 296) are all showing Magnolia Network.
- Sling Lifestyle Extra Bundle: With Sling on a Roku or other device, the additional Lifestyle Extra bundle includes Magnolia Network. Note that you need the main Blue Sling package first (not just the Orange package), then add the Lifestyle bundle to it.
- Philo: Magnolia Network is part of the Philo base subscription package on a supported device.
- fuboTV: Magnolia Network is part of the fuboTV base subscription package on a supported device.
- Hulu: On the Hulu streaming service, Magnolia Network is part of the Entertainment Add-On.
- Amazon Prime via IMDb: The Maine Cabin Master Episode Guide on IMDb includes links to individual episodes that are available on Amazon Prime Video. Note that not all episodes are there.
- Google Play Movies: You can purchase either complete seasons or individual episodes on the Google Play Store.
- Vudu: You can purchase either complete seasons or individual episodes on Vudu.com.
Maine Cabin Master Show Statistics
As Of Season 7, Episode 16, which aired March 14, 2022.
Does not include 611, “Best Summer Camps”, which aired March 15, 2021, between episodes 605 and 606.
|Average Residential Budget:||$37,198.80|
|Average Residential Timeline:||8.60 weeks|
|Cabins:||89 (Two in episode 111, “Six Weeks For Two A-Frames”, but not including 412, Kennebec Cabin Co. HQ)|
|Residential Cabin Projects:||72 (Not including charitable projects or gifts)|
|Furthest Camps:||Furthest North; Moosehead Lake, either 403, “The Call Of The Loon”, or 405, “A Multi-Family Affair”
Furthest South; 402, “Lobster Legacy Shack”, Bailey Island, Harpswell Sound
Furthest East; 103, “City Slickers Off The Grid”, Stony Point, Frenchman Bay
Furthest West; Either Mooselookmeguntic Lake, 303, “Ho-Ho Home”, or Moose Pond, Bridgton, 310, “The Twister Camp”
|Charitable & Gift Episodes:||107 – Lance’s cabin (gift)
203 – Travis Mills Foundation (charitable)
216 – Kennebec Valley YMCA YMCA (charitable)
407 – Agassiz Village (charitable)
609 – Kennebec Valley YMCA Arts & Crafts Building (charitable)
|MCM Family Projects:||107 – Lance’s cabin
111 – Peggy Morrill’s Buckin’ A
208 – Morrill Family Bullpen
216 – Chase’s Barn
316 – Dix Family Cabin
412 – Kennebec Cabin Co. HQ
604 – Rhett Eldridge Family Camp
704 – Cabin Tribute to Mimi Eva
|Rental Projects (included in “Residential Cabins”:||207 – Glidden Point Oyster Shack
311 – Wakefield Wildlife Sanctuary
Dixie's Maine Seafood Chowder (Chowdah!) Recipe
Dixie’s Maine Seafood Chowdah (i.e., Chowder)
Ingredients – Full Batch, Dixie Style
- 8 Tbsp Butter (1 stick)
- 2/3 cup water
- 3 slices thick-cut salt pork or bacon
- 1 medium yellow onion
- 6 medium Russet potatoes
- 1 16oz can clam juice
- 1 lb clams
- 1 lb crab meat
- 1 lb lobster meat, cooked and cleaned
- 1 lb scallops
- 1 lb haddock
- 1 lb shrimp, small, cooked
- 1/2 gallon half-and-half or whole milk
- 2 bay leaves
- Oyster crackers (for serving)
Ingredients – Quarter Batch
- 2 Tbsp butter (1/4 stick)
- 3 Tbsp water
- 1 slice thick-cut salt pork or bacon
- 1/4 medium or 1/2 small yellow onion
- 2 medium Russet potatoes
- 4 fl oz clam juice
- 4 oz clams
- 4 oz crab meat
- 4 oz lobster meat, cooked and cleaned
- 4 oz scallops
- 4 oz haddock
- 4 oz shrimp, small, cooked
- 1 pint half-and-half or whole milk
- 1 bay leaf
- Oyster crackers (for serving)
- Chop the onion. Peel and dice the potatoes to uniform size, about 1/2 inch cubes. In a large stock pot, melt the butter over medium-high heat and add salt pork or bacon. Add the chopped onion, and sauté until the onion is translucent. Add the water, clam juice, bay leaf, and potatoes. Simmer until the potatoes are tender.
- Chop the clams, then add the clams, crab, lobster meat, and shrimp to the pot. In a separate small pot, scald the milk but do not bring to a boil. Then add the scalded milk to the large stock pot. Stir minimally, then add the scallops and place the haddock on the top. Let simmer for 1 hour, stirring minimally, and do not let boil. (You may need to add more milk or half and half due to large amounts of seafood.)
- Serve the chowdah with oyster crackers.
Project Bodies of Water
- Cobbosseecontee Lake (9)
- Great Pond, Belgrade (4)
- Harpswell Coastal Region, Atlantic Ocean (4)
- Annabessacook Lake (3)
- Maranacook Lake, Winthrop (3)
- Moosehead Lake (3)
- Pitcher Pond, Lincolnville (3)
- Clearwater Lake, Industry (2)
- Cobbosseecontee Stream, West Gardiner (2)
- David Pond, Fayette (2)
- McGrath aka “McGraw” Pond, Oakland (2)
- Mooselookmeguntic Lake (2)
- Webber Pond, Vassalboro (2)
- Bear Pond, Hartford
- Belgrade Lakes
- Biscay Pond, Bremen
- Bunganuc Creek, Brunswick
- Carrabassett River, Carrabassett Valley, Sugarloaf
- Clary Lake, Whitefield
- Damariscotta Lake, Damariscotta
- Damariscotta River, Edgecomb (Glidden Point Oyster Farm, go visit!)
- Desert Pond, Mt. Vernon
- Drury Pond, Temple
- East Penobscot Bay, Atlantic
- East Pond, Oakland
- Flying Pond, Mt. Vernon
- Frenchman Bay, Atlantic
- Highland Lake, Bridgton
- Kennebec River, Embden
- Kimball Pond, New Sharon
- Little Sebago Lake, Gray
- Long Pond, Rome
- Long Pond Stream, Mt. Vernon
- Lovejoy Pond
- Messalonskee Lake aka “Snow Pond”, Sidney
- Moose Pond, Bridgton
- New Meadows River, West Bath
- Pickerel Pond, Wayne
- Piper Pond, Abbot
- Pleasant Pond, West Gardiner
- Round Pond, Bristol
- Sabattus Pond, Wales, Sabattus
- Salmon Lake, Smithfield
- Sebec Lake, Sebec
- The Forks, Dead and Kennebec Rivers, Caratunk
- Thompson Lake, Poland
- Togus Pond, Augusta
- Toothaker Pond, Phillips
- Upper Narrows Pond, Winthrop
- Whitney and Hogan Ponds, Oxford
Why Aren't There New Shows Every Week?
One of the common questions in the Friends Who Like Maine Cabin Masters Facebook group is “Why aren’t there more new shows?”, or “Why aren’t there new shows every week?” David Emmith, owner of the cabin in 610, “Two Bathrooms, No Bedrooms”, was told the team works on four cabins at a time during show production. The average build time per cabin over the six seasons aired so far is 8.16 weeks. You can see here that, to have a new show every week, starting a new cabin each week, they would have to work on eight cabins at a time. That would also have to include somehow adjusting for schedule extensions (the Fishman cabin was 16 weeks), but would mean they’d be working in all kinds of weather, be it rain, sleet, snow, or mud. They’d be exhausted, with no time for family, fans at The Woodshed or other events, the podcast, vacations, or any kind of break whatsoever. This would be downright brutal. Please, enjoy the show when it’s available. But as we are all fans (including myself), we also need to respect the Cabin Masters’ lives and well-being as well.