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Vacation rentals in Deadwood

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Top-rated vacation rentals in Deadwood

Guests agree: these stays are highly rated for location, cleanliness, and more.

Apartment in Deadwood
Deadwood Vacation Rental Apartment
The home is located in the Historic Deadwood Presidential neighborhood, that sets on the side of the cliff overlooking Deadwood, with magnificent mountain views. Walking distance to all attractions - , restaurants, casinos, concerts, nightlife, museums and fitness center. Just steps away from everything Deadwood has to offer - literally - 116 steps down into the gulch. The Deadwood City Rec & Aquatics fitness center is located at the base of the stairs, and stones throw from the apartment.
$126 per night
Home in Spearfish
Modern 2-Bedroom Getaway
Brand New Hot Tub!! Enjoy a stylish experience - located within walking distance to great eateries, a brewery, farmer's market, bike path, and Spearfish creek! Two sisters with a love for design renovated this cabin into an inviting space for guests intending to explore the beautiful Black Hills. With a fully-equipped modern kitchen and walk-in tile shower, this freshly renovated home is waiting for you to kick back and relax! Dog(s) allowed by PREAPPROVAL ONLY, please message for details.
$104 per night
Loft in Lead
Harley Court Loft
Cozy loft in the City of Lead. Moments from downtown, but secluded. Minutes to outdoor activities, skiing, snowshoeing, hiking, biking, or snowmobiling. Winter months, an all wheel or 4 wheel drive vehicle is a must, to be safe. Close to restaurants, brew pub, and night life!! Kitchenette with microwave, coffee maker, toaster, and small frig. The loft has electric heat and portable air conditioning. There are 18 steps to get to the loft, for two people. No pets accepted!
$45 per night

Stay near Deadwood's top sights

Saloon No. 1031 locals recommend
The Lodge at Deadwood7 locals recommend
Silverado Franklin Historic Hotel Gaming, Grand Buffet, & Legends Steakhouse30 locals recommend
Broken Boot Gold Mine17 locals recommend
Holiday Inn Resort Deadwood Mountain Grand10 locals recommend
Cadillac Jack's Gaming Resort4 locals recommend

Other great vacation rentals in Deadwood

Cabin in Spearfish
Charming 1890's Log Cabin 2
$61 per night
Apartment in Deadwood
Aggies 1895 Saloon & Brothel Deadwood Main Street
$199 per night
Cabin in Lead
Cabin w/Hot Tub on Terry Peak-10 miles to Deadwood
$102 per night
Cabin in Lead
Scenic Lead Cabin: Steps to Terry Peak Ski Area!
$183 per night
Dome in Spearfish
The I-Casa Geo-Glamping Experience
$70 per night
Apartment in Deadwood
The Daning Main Floor Suite
$104 per night
Apartment in Deadwood
Stay in the Heart of Deadwood at the Jordan's!
$107 per night
Home in Spearfish
Downtown Modern-Farmhouse Studio
$108 per night
Cottage in Spearfish
Beautiful Off-Grid Living @ Granny Flats
$115 per night
Cabin in Lead
Cozy Cabin in the Hills
$200 per night
Condo in Lead
Northern Hills Retreat--Full Kitchen
$82 per night
Cabin in Lead
Dino`s Den - 1 block from the slopes! Hot tub and
$166 per night

Quick stats about vacation rentals in Deadwood

Total rentals

100 properties

Rentals with dedicated workspaces

20 properties have a dedicated workspace

Pet-friendly rentals

10 properties allow pets

Family-friendly rentals

70 properties are a good fit for families

Total number of reviews

4.8K reviews

Nightly prices starting at

$90 before taxes and fees

Your guide to Deadwood

Welcome to Deadwood

Founded in 1876, this Black Hills South Dakota town began as a lawless Gold Rush camp populated by miners, muleskinners, gunslingers, and gamblers. All these misfits and miscreants crowded into the narrow, rocky, ponderosa pine-fletched gorge, and eventually packing it with Victorian mansions. Small wonder Deadwood eventually became the first community honored by a National Historic Landmark designation. But after the boom came the bust, and Deadwood nearly decayed into a ghost town. In 1989, officials legalized gambling, however, and plowed money and effort into historic preservation. Today, visitors can see re-enactments of Wild Bill Hickok’s assassination in a sawdust-floored saloon. Lore says he was gunned down playing poker with a fistful of aces and eights, now called the Dead Man’s Hand. Visit his grave and sharp-shooter Calamity Jane’s at Mount Moriah Cemetery.

The best time to stay in a vacation rental in Deadwood

The tourism season peaks from late June to late August, when the sun often shines and daytime temperatures are at their warmest. Winter gets considerably brisker: snow can set in from September to May. Seeking a great shoulder-season deal for one of the area’s cabins? Autumn tends to be warmer, drier, and less crowded than spring.

Deadwood’s main draw is history, and its event calendar really leans into that theme, from June’s Wild Bill Days to an early October Wild West Songwriters Festival. Need a break from bustles and handlebar mustaches? Foodies should saddle up for Forks, Corks & Kegs in April (the ticket price includes trolley passes for safe imbibing). And don’t forget mid-September’s Deadwood Jam: two days of free music in Outlaw Square.

Top things to do in Deadwood

Art Alley

In Rapid City, 41 miles southeast of Deadwood, street artists have made a brick-paved back street their own. An ever-changing kaleidoscope blankets the walls, pipes, dumpsters, and even telephone poles there. This “organic community gallery” has been operating since 2003 and occupies the space between Sixth and Seventh, and Main and Saint Joseph streets.

Geographic Center of the Nation Monument

America’s belly button sits a half hour’s drive northwest in Belle Fourche. A 21-foot-diameter granite compass rose marks the spot … kind of. Technically, the middle falls somewhere in a privately owned field 20 miles away. But this monument makes for a better photo op and is right beside a visitor center, as well as the Tri-State Museum.

The Mammoth Site

Some 100 miles south lurks a 26,000-year-old sinkhole that lured Columbian and woolly mammoths — exclusively males — into its maw. Some scientists believe matriarchal herds may have expelled their trouble-makers, who wandered till they got mired in a spring-fed pond and perished. The now-dry pit contains the remains of at least 61 mammoths and 87 other animals, including camels, llamas, and giant short-faced bears. Today visitors can tour the dig, as well as visit the museum, the only late-Ice Age facility of its kind in North America and the world’s largest mammoth research center.

Destinations to explore

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