Suppose I see a tree through my window; I naturally believe that there's a tree outside. From my experience, I simply intuit (so it seems to me) the existence of that tree. Of course, I could reflect further on the fact, and turn a skeptical eye to it. Maybe my sight is deceiving me. But then I recall that it's pretty uncommon for that to happen on so grand a scale---and never to myself, as far as I can remember. So, upon considering this evidence, my intuition tells me to cease being skeptical about my seeing a tree. Of course, maybe my memory is faulty, but eventually my psychology will force me to abandon that skepticism too. And so it goes.
It seems to me that all knowledge "bottoms out" this way in intuition. Or, if you think I'm misusing the term 'intuition,' perhaps psychological prejudice would do as a substitute.
This is stackexchange, which means we can't debate the merits (or lack thereof) of such a view. Rather, my question is twofold:
(Q) Has something like this view been put forward by professional philosophers, and if so, (i) what is it called, and (ii) who espouses it?
Please note: I am not asking about foundationalism. In fact, AFAIK it's possible for one to hold the view I described above while at the same time rejecting foundationalism.