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Prescott vacation rentals

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Top-rated vacation rentals in Prescott

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

Home in Prescott
The Downtown Cactus Cottage in the Prescott Pines
Charming and relaxing studio style cottage in walking distance to the Prescott downtown and courthouse square. You will love the location! This cozy gem is tucked back in one of Prescott's oldest neighborhoods on a quiet and conveniently located ally way less than a mile from historic Whisky Row! Comfortable and fully equipped to suit your needs. This newly built, private home can sleep three people, has full kitchen and bath, and beautiful front porch. Easily walk to restaurants and shops!
$105 per night
Apartment in Prescott
Coronado House - Unit B, downstairs unit w/sauna
Nestled in a quiet historic district just 1/2 mile to the courthouse square, whiskey row, restaurants, and shopping. A short 5-10 minute drive to lakes and hiking trails. The Coronado House is divided into two separate AirBNBs. This space is the lower unit of Coronado House and features 2 large bedrooms, a large bathroom with sauna, dining room, wood fireplace, washer/dryer, and a cozy living room w/ access to Amazon Prime Video, Netflix, Hulu, ESPN+, and Disney+
$108 per night
Cabin in Prescott
A-Frame Hideaway
A Frame Hideaway is a fabulous cabin in the woods close to downtown Prescott. The property includes a private deck pavilion and outdoor gas fireplace. The bedroom is a sleeping loft with a comfy queen sized bed. The property includes on-site laundry and designated parking. Guests will love the views and easy access to downtown Prescott. The cabin is self check-in, however, the owner lives next door.
$145 per night

Stay near Prescott's top sights

Courthouse Plaza64 locals recommend
Watson Lake Park171 locals recommend
Whiskey Row84 locals recommend
Prescott Resort & Conference Center5 locals recommend
Watson Lake140 locals recommend
Bucky's Casino13 locals recommend

Other great vacation rentals in Prescott

Guest suite in Prescott
Read's Oak Knoll B&B
$98 per night
Cottage in Prescott
Old School Art House
$88 per night
Guesthouse in Prescott
Modern Bungalow in the Heart of Downtown Prescott
$138 per night
Guest suite in Prescott
Prescott’s Sweet Suite
$60 per night
Home in Prescott
Juniper Cottage at Pine Acres
$198 per night
Guesthouse in Prescott
Quaint, comfortable downtown studio
$75 per night
Home in Prescott
Cozy 1-Bedroom Home, 2 Blocks to Downtown Square
$131 per night
Guest suite in Prescott
Prescott Home Away From Home
$86 per night
Cottage in Prescott
Historic Aubrey Cottage Duplex Walk to Downtown
$145 per night
Home in Prescott
Mountain Twilight A
$136 per night
Apartment in Prescott
The Murphy Suite at the Mansion by the Square
$70 per night
Guesthouse in Prescott
Cozy Guesthouse in the Heart of Prescott
$65 per night

Quick stats about vacation rentals in Prescott

Total rentals

710 properties

Rentals with a pool

10 properties have a pool

Pet-friendly rentals

310 properties allow pets

Family-friendly rentals

450 properties are a good fit for families

Total number of reviews

44K reviews

Nightly prices starting at

$30 before taxes and fees

Your guide to Prescott

All About Prescott

Prescott is a genteel frontier town with grit. This city is proud of its Western heritage: Lawmen Virgil Earp and Doc Holliday, both lived here prior to their famous shoot-out at the OK Corral, and Prescott has lovingly preserved a number of saloons, hotels, and other historic buildings that lend the city a distinct cowboy vibe. But Prescott isn’t a Western movie set — you’ll also find elegant Victorian homes, two colleges, and a robust punk music scene. The town is cradled by the 1.25 million acres of Prescott National Forest, where hiking, rock climbing, and hang gliding thrive. Like Prescott, the forest is multifaceted, offering both classic desert landscapes and pine-forested mountains.

The best time to stay in a vacation rental in Prescott

At an elevation of 5,400 feet, Prescott enjoys a cooler climate than much of Arizona. June through August are still hot, with temperatures in the mid to high 80s Fahrenheit. September and October, as well as April and May, offer more moderate temperatures ranging from the high 60s to low 80s. From November through March you can expect temperatures in the 50s. During the summer, Prescott experiences a monsoon season, with the most rain falling in July and August, and flash floods can occur. Pay close attention to the weather and plan accordingly — you will probably need layers and possibly rain gear.

Top things to do in Prescott

Prescott National Forest

The desert meets the mountains in Prescott National Forest, where a Sonoran landscape of cactus, yucca, and juniper gives way to mountains enrobed in ponderosa pine. Equestrians, mountain bikers, and off-roaders flock to the park for its 450 miles of trails, but perhaps the biggest draw is Lynx Lake. The 55-acre, pine-ringed shoreline attracts fishermen, boaters, and birdwatchers looking for a mountain getaway. Rental boats are available at the Lynx Lake Store and Marina, which also runs a cute, cabin-esque cafe where you can snag avocado toast and Micheladas made with Arizona brews.

Whiskey Row

In 1900 a devastating fire destroyed downtown Prescott’s notorious Whiskey Row, so dubbed for the plethora of saloons lining the street. Legend holds that cowboys yanked a 24-foot-long oak bar from the Palace Saloon and finished their drinks across the street as they watched the wooden buildings burn. This unflappable spirit (and thirst) is undoubtedly what inspired the town to rebuild, and a new Palace Saloon — made of brick — opened in 1901, alongside a number of other resurrected establishments. You can still enjoy a whiskey at the Palace, which is the state’s oldest continuously operating business. Whiskey Row retains its name and Western style, but many of the former watering holes have since been remade into art galleries.

Sharlot Hall Museum

This museum’s namesake is a woman who was fiercely independent for her times. Sharlot Hall, born in 1870, criss-crossed the region soliciting signatures to admit Arizona to the Union as its own state rather than combine it with New Mexico. Determined to preserve Arizona history, she founded her museum in 1928. Her unique vision included acquiring significant buildings and moving them onto the museum grounds. Here you can visit 11 historical structures, including a 1864 log cabin that was once the Governor’s Mansion and the evocatively named Fort Misery, the oldest surviving cabin in Arizona.

Destinations to explore

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