Blowing Rock cabin rentals
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Top-rated cabin rentals in Blowing Rock
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- Entire cabin
- Blowing Rock
Welcome to the Appalachian Mountains! This creekside, lodge-inspired cottage/cabin is the perfect place to stay while exploring Blowing Rock, Boone, or the Blue Ridge Parkway. Creekside Cabin is a 2 bedroom, 2 bath cabin located in a beautiful setting just steps from the Aho Creek. Sleeps 3-5, Creekside offers rustic but modern comfort with WIFI, TV's, heating, stocked kitchen (coffee, tea included) and bathrooms. Bed linens, towels, washer/dryer are included to make your stay comfortable.
- Entire cabin
- Blowing Rock
Unique Rustic Blowing Rock NC Cabin with Amazing long range BlueRidge Mountain Views overlooking the Pisgah national Forest. Designed by Lisa Harris This stylish Mountain Modern Cabin is luxurious, beautiful and has two Master bedrooms with full bathrooms. The cabin is designed with attention to detail and curated for our guests comfort. Experience ever changing spectacular views on two sides of the Ridgeline. It is settled amongst lush, green nature views near the Village of Blowing Rock.
- Entire cabin
WHY WOULD YOU EVER STAY IN TOWN? ... when your own secluded cabin, hot tub, hiking, and big views are just 8 minutes away! Welcome to the Secret Shack ... set on private 16 Acres just 8 minutes from downtown Blowing Rock! Tucked away on its own rock ridge glued directly to the living rock! The Secret Shack hangs its deck out through the trees to outstanding views of GrandFather Mountain, the peaks of Hawksbill and TableRock in the Linville Gorge, and the John’s River gorge below the cabin.
Downtown Blowing Rock cabin rentals
Blowing Rock vacation rentals
Your guide to Blowing Rock
All about Blowing Rock
Nestled in the Blue Ridge Mountains, the village of Blowing Rock, with its quaint main street, would look at home in a snowglobe. Visitors seeking a getaway in North Carolina’s vaunted High Country region have been flocking to Blowing Rock since just after the Civil War, when several townspeople converted their homes into hotels. Today the town caters to travelers with upscale dining, a small but robust art and history museum celebrating the heritage of Southern Appalachia, and such quirky local attractions as the Tweetsie Railroad amusement park, where you can ride a steam locomotive built in 1917. It is also the only full-service town to be found on the scenic Blue Ridge Parkway, and an ideal base for winter trips to Appalachian Ski Mountain.
When is the best time to stay in a vacation rental in Blowing Rock?
Temperatures are cool in this high mountain town. May through September, expect temperatures in the low 60s to mid-70 degrees Fahrenheit. October through February, temperatures dip into the 30s and even 20s before rising into the 50s in March and April. If you are here for a ski trip, know that winters can bring snow, sleet, and freezing rains, so pack accordingly.
What are the top things to do in Blowing Rock?
The village was named for its most famous local attraction, a distinctive rocky outcropping located high in the Blue Ridge Mountains that juts out 3,000 feet above Johns River Gorge. The walls of the gorge force air past the rock in such a way that light objects are blown upward, which earned the landmark its moniker. Reportedly the state’s oldest tourist attraction, the rock can be accessed via a short trail, affording you uninterrupted views of the Blue Ridge Mountains, which look especially spectacular in fall when the trees erupt in brilliant oranges, golds, and reds.
Blue Ridge Parkway
Often called America’s Favorite Drive, Blue Ridge Parkway is a meandering 469-mile highway that runs along the spine of the Blue Ridge Mountains, slicing through astonishingly beautiful scenery. Start your journey just outside town at the Moses H. Cone Memorial Park, where you can explore a Gilded Age Mansion built by a rich textile entrepreneur, and shop local crafts curated by the Southern Highland Craft Guild. If waterfalls are your thing, there are several nearby that can be accessed from the highway, including the Cascades, a long series of falls accessed by steep wooden steps; Hebron Falls, which courses across massive boulders; and the majestic 60-foot Crabtree Falls.
Appalachian Ski Mountain
Swoosh down your choice of 12 slopes at Appalachian Ski Mountain, or show off your freestyle ski and snowboarding skills at three terrain parks. On Friday and Saturday nights, the park lights up, allowing visitors to stay on the slopes until midnight. You can also strap on a pair of skates and glide around an outdoor ice skating rink. When you need a break, head to the expansive Bavarian-style lodge, where you’ll find a massive fireplace, food and drink, and a large viewing deck. Equipment and clothing rentals are available on site.