Are you rumbly in your tumbly? Because Pooh’s place is stocked with “hunny.”
Winnie-the-Pooh is offering his tree-hollow cottage to guests via Airbnb for two one-night stays only.
“I brought Pooh’s house to life taking inspiration from the original decorations of E.H. Shepard,” wrote host Kim Raymond, a Walt Disney artist for 30 years, on his Disney-sponsored Airbnb listing.
The cottage is located in the Ashdown Forest in Nutley, England, which was the inspiration for the Hundred Acre Wood.
“I have been working with a team of experts to bring Winnie-the-Pooh’s ‘Tree House,’ as depicted in the classic A.A. Milne tales, to life … as part of Disney’s 95th Anniversary celebrations of the lovable children’s character,” wrote Raymond.
For $105 a night, up to four guests can take a guided tour through the original Hundred Acre Wood, enjoy locally sourced, hunny-inspired meals and play Poohsticks on the Poohsticks Bridge, according to the listing. (Poohsticks is a game in which players drop sticks from a bridge upstream into a running body of water and see whose emerges first from under bridge.)
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The “Bearbnb” cottage is nestled in a building made to look like a tree, with exposed branches and a sign that says “Mr Sanders,” a reference to the sign on Winnie-the-Pooh’s door in the original comic and in Disney cartoons.
Who, exactly, Sanders (sometimes spelled Saunders) actually is remains a bit of a mystery in the “Winnie-the-Pooh” series, with only this explanation when Pooh’s human pal Christopher Robin inquired, in Milne’s 1926 book, according to the official Disney Parks blog:
“Winnie-the-Pooh lived in a forest all by himself under the name of Sanders,” wrote Milne.
“What does ‘under the name’ mean?” asked Christopher Robin.
“It means he had the name over the door in gold letters and lived under it,” Milne’s book responded.
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The longstanding Sanders mystery aside, the cottage with 8-foot-2 ceilings has a double bed and two ladder-accessible, loft-level single beds, photos show.
Bespoke blue-and-white-striped wallpaper with yellow acorns and pine cones interrupt the rustic wood-paneled ceilings, floors and wainscotting.
There are two helter-skelter square windows and an oculus window above the double bed.
The cottage is equipped with two bedside tables, an iron fireplace, a kettle, a mantle, a clock, wall-affixed sconces, a rocking chair and a comfortable white armchair strewn with red flowers, photos show.
Plus, in the corner, find Winnie-the-Pooh’s stash of “hunny” pots — “Hands are to be kept out of the honey pots,” house rules state.
A temporary bathroom is outside the house near the picnic table. The humble abode will be stocked with bottled water, local snacks, a Winnie-the-Pooh yoga mat and 24-hour security, according to the listing.
Booking is first-come, first-serve and opens Sept. 20.
The beloved children’s tale was first a series of books, launched by Milne in 1926, and premiered as animated Disney shorts in 1966. It was reimagined in 2018 as a live-action movie called “Christopher Robin.” The storyline itself was originally based on Milne’s son’s toy bear, which was named for a real-life domiciled bear named Winnie, The Post previously reported.
Pooh is known for sweet quotes such as, “If there ever comes a day when we can’t be together, keep me in your heart, I’ll stay there forever,” and he even has a national Winnie-the-Pooh Day each year that is celebrated on Jan. 18.