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Grand Junction vacation rentals

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Top-rated vacation rentals in Grand Junction

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SUPERHOST
  1. Private room
  2. Grand Junction
I room for traveling professionals rm# 3
$27 per night
SUPERHOST
  1. Entire home
  2. Grand Junction
Downtown Launchpad for your Colorado Adventures!

Come experience a cozy, modernized 1900 home located in the growing and gritty mixed commercial/residential community in downtown Grand Junction, just blocks away from the Riverfront and Las Colonias Park. The house, a.k.a 805, sits on the same property as our strength and conditioning facility, Ridgeline Fitness. If you are interested in learning more about the gym please reach out to us!

$76 per night
SUPERHOST
  1. Private room
  2. Grand Junction
Mesa View Hideaway: Master Suite, Private Entrance

Private Entrance... Private bath...Spacious Master Bedroom... High Speed WiFi mini fridge and hot pot...table and chairs 2 minute drive downtown... quiet backyard with views for morning coffee... walk or bike to the Lunch Loop Trail System... 5 mile drive to Colorado National Monument... bike storage available.. yoga solarium with props available for practice or lessons Queen Bed and upon request (two single mattresses on the floor)

$52 per night

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Grand Junction cabin rentals

SUPERHOST
  1. Entire cabin
  2. Grand Junction
High Desert Paradise ~ Secluded yet Close to Town
$139 per night
SUPERHOST
  1. Entire cabin
  2. Fruita
❤️Lux Modern Cabin in DT Fruita*FP*BBQ*Wifi*PetsOK!
$188 per night
SUPERHOST
  1. Entire cabin
  2. Fruita
❤️Maple VIII Luxury Summer Cabin
$203 per night
SUPERHOST
  1. Entire cabin
  2. Fruita
Summer Oasis at Maple Cabin walking distance to DT
$188 per night

Weekly rentals in Grand Junction

SUPERHOST
  1. Entire cabin
  2. Grand Junction
High Desert Paradise ~ Secluded yet Close to Town
$139 per night
SUPERHOST
  1. Entire cabin
  2. Fruita
❤️Lux Modern Cabin in DT Fruita*FP*BBQ*Wifi*PetsOK!
$188 per night
SUPERHOST
  1. Entire cabin
  2. Fruita
❤️Maple VIII Luxury Summer Cabin
$203 per night
SUPERHOST
  1. Entire cabin
  2. Fruita
Summer Oasis at Maple Cabin walking distance to DT
$188 per night

Your guide to Grand Junction

All About Grand Junction

Located on Colorado’s Western Slope near the Utah border, Grand Junction is a mecca for outdoor adventurers, known for its epic hikes and world-class mountain biking. More than 75 percent of its surrounding area is public land, including Colorado National Monument, a 31-square-mile expanse of red rock canyons and sandstone towers. To the east, you’ll find Grand Mesa, home to the world’s largest flat-top mountain and hundreds of trout-filled lakes. And you don’t have to leave the town to experience a great walking path: The Colorado Riverfront Trail offers a 24-mile paved trek that runs through the town past parks, fishing spots, murals, and craft breweries.

Grand Junction is also the hub of Colorado’s wine country with 27 nearby wineries producing riesling and cabernet sauvignon. Although it’s best known as a home base for exploring the surrounding mountains, downtown Grand Junction has a thriving cultural scene that includes the Museum of the West, which chronicles 1,000 years of Colorado history, and the Avalon Theater, where you can catch plays, concerts, and dance performances.


How do I get around Grand Junction?

Due to its convenient location between Salt Lake City and Denver, there are a few different ways to arrive in Grand Junction. The closest airport is the Grand Junction Regional Airport (GJT), around three miles from town. While there is a public bus linking the airport to the city center, it may be more convenient to rent a car if you plan on visiting some of the great natural attractions nearby. Denver International Airport (DEN) to the east and Salt Lake City International Airport (SLC) to the west are both around a 4.5-hour drive away. Once in town, Grand Junction’s city center is compact and easily walkable.


When is the best time to stay in a vacation rental in Grand Junction?

Although the weather can vary considerably throughout the year, there is no bad time to secure one of the many vacation rentals in Grand Junction. However, evening temperatures can drop considerably even in the summer, so pack layers. In winter, you can strap on a pair of skis or snowshoes or jump on a fat bike to explore the snow-covered trails on Grand Mesa’s flat top. Main Street is aglow with twinkling lights in early December, as the annual Parade of Lights makes its way through the city. As the snow melts, you can trade in your snowshoes for hiking boots. Spring is the peak time for blossoms on the Palisade Rim Trail to the east of town, whether you cruise on four wheels or make the most of mild temperatures on your bike.

The summer months bring hot, sunny days, although it can sometimes be a bit too hot for hiking during the middle of the day. This time of year can also see the occasional storm. Stop by in August to make the most of the region’s peach harvest. In autumn, the surrounding forest bursts into a sea of rust and gold as the leaves begin to change and the temperature drops.


What are the top things to do in Grand Junction?

Colorado National Monument

Located high on the Colorado Plateau, this expansive area spanning over 30 square miles features deep canyons, sandstone towers, and otherworldly granite rock formations. The 23-mile Rim Rock Drive gives you a glimpse of ancient layered rock, steep canyons, and pockets of pine and juniper, while the popular Monument Canyon Trail offers a close view of these enormous rock formations as you make your way through the park’s longest canyon.

Grand Mesa

Grand Mesa stands over 6,000 feet above Grand Junction and is a popular spot for skiing, snowshoeing, hiking, and fishing. It even has a National Recreation Trail designation, the Crag Crest Trail, which forms a 10-mile loop along the mesa’s spine, offering views of up to 100 miles on a clear day.

Museum of the West

This museum takes visitors back in time through the history of Colorado with extensive exhibits on the Ancestral Puebloans who originally lived here, the settlers who immigrated to Colorado, and the region’s boom in the 1950s when uranium mining became one of the city’s biggest industries.