White Mountains cabin rentals
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Top-rated cabin rentals in White Mountains
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- Entire cabin
This cabin is best for a couple or 2 adults and 2 small children. It is 375 sq ft cabin. You’ll love my place because of the full kitchen, the coziness, and the views. Great for solo adventurers, business travelers, families (with kids), big groups, and furry friends (pets). We only accept mature, well behaved dogs. That includes no cats. The max number of dogs is two (2). There is a fee associated with bringing your dog at $45.00 for up to two dogs. Please read our house rules before booking.
- Entire cabin
Load up the horses and visit this quaint 1-bed, 1 bath vacation rental in Greer. The Bunk House at Snover Lodge & Stables is loaded with necessities so you can spend days out on the East Fork Trail with your horses, skiing at Sunrise Resort, or fishing on the Little Colorado River. Return home to watch movies on the flat-screen TV and make meals in the kitchenette. On property, you can fish in the shared catch-and-release pond, or pay a visit to the Butterfly Lodge Museum for a change of pace. Perfect for couples, this cabin provides its guests with a secluded escape, allowing you to spend your time outside with your horses and dogs, then return home to a kitchenette, TV, and comfy bed. INDOOR LIVING: Wooden interior, flat-screen TV w/DVD player, wood-burning stove, natural light, hardwood floors, ceiling fans, dining table w/ seating for 3 KITCHENETTE: Well-equipped, mini-fridge, 2-burner stove-top, sink, drip coffee maker, microwave, toaster oven, dishware & flatware, cooking essentials, spices OUTDOOR LIVING: Spacious deck & outdoor dining area, gas grill, mountain & forest views GENERAL: Complimentary toiletries, linens/towels, suitable for children, suitable for elderly, trash bags/paper towels, gas grill, mountain views, pet fee (paid pre-trip) SHARED AMENITIES: Catch & release pond (no swimming), mini toy cabin for kids, large firepit w/ wood provided, horse stables w/ feed & tack room, auto waterers, horse corral ADDT'L ACCOMMODATIONS: Traveling with a larger group? If so, check the availability of the other listings on property by calling Cabin Butler (928) 735-7617 PARKING: Driveway (6 vehicles) *NOTE: There are other vacation rentals on the premises, and there may be other travelers present during your stay*
- Entire cabin
Perfect cabin for couples or a quiet vacation on your own! My cabin is cozy, and comfortable, with all the necessities and conveniences! The cabin has been fully renovated, with a well-appointed kitchen, good sized bathroom, and a huge storage closet. The cabin is located in town, on the Greer Walkway, and is a short walk to local restaurants. Do you like to fish? The Little Colorado River is about 150 ft away! I love this cabin, and I stay here often myself. I hope you love it too!
White Mountains vacation rentals
Your guide to White Mountains
Welcome to White Mountains
Arizona’s White Mountains are home to an embarrassment of natural riches. The highest peak, Mount Baldy — so named for its largely unforested dome — towers more than 11,000 feet over the verdant two-million-acre Apache-Sitgreaves National Forest. This spectacular package is perched on the Mogollon Rim, a 200-mile stretch of dramatic cliffs that offer panoramic views of the Arizona landscape. Fragrant stands of ponderosa pine, more than 50 alpine lakes and streams, and scenic trails make the White Mountains a nexus for fishing, hiking, and birdwatching. Among the feathered residents of these mountains are bald eagles and the rare three-toed woodpecker. In the winter, skiers and snowboarders arrive in droves to swoosh around the local ski resort. Outdoor recreation is the main draw of White Mountains, but that doesn’t mean there aren’t opportunities for relaxation, too. When you’re ready to rest your hiking boots, small mountain towns like Pinetop-Lakeside and Show Low beckon with antique shops, restaurants, and homegrown museums.
How do I get around White Mountains?
Depending on where you’re going in White Mountains, Phoenix and Tucson are more than 200 miles away. If you’re flying here, your best bet is to land at Show Low Regional Airport (SOW), which is smack dab in the middle of the White Mountains. You’ll want a rental car (arrange this ahead of time, as the rental agencies are located outside the airport, but will deliver cars to you there) to explore all that the mountain has to offer. Once you arrive at your destination there are plenty of options for experiencing the wilderness, including on foot, horseback, ATV, or bike. The Four Seasons Connection bus runs between the towns of Pinetop-Lakeside and Show Low daily and the White Mountain Connection, which only runs Monday through Friday, connects those two towns and several others. Both charge a small fee to ride.
When is the best time to stay in a vacation rental in White Mountains?
Summer and winter are undoubtedly the favored seasons here, but the White Mountains are appealing year round. Due to the high elevation, this is an ideal escape during summer when temperatures soar in Arizona. Every June the sky above Pinetop-Mountain Lake fills with dozens of brightly colored hot-air balloons as the town celebrates the White Mountains Hot-Air Balloon Festival. In spring, wildflowers bloom, and in fall the leaves of the Apache-Sitgreaves National Forest turn vibrant shades of gold, orange, and red. The landscape transforms into a snowy wonderland every winter, and the mountains buzz with snow sports enthusiasts.
What are the top things to do in White Mountains?
Fort Apache Historical Park
Much of the White Mountains are within White Mountain Apache tribal lands, which includes Fort Apache, a former military encampment built by the United States government in the late 19th century. Today the fort is a historical site run by the tribe alongside a museum that celebrates Apache culture and sells basketry, beadwork, and other arts. Four miles west of the fort you can visit the Kinishba Ruins, inhabited by the Zuni and Hopi people until 1400 A.D.
White Mountain Trail System
Starting in 1987, volunteers began carving out this wide-ranging trail system, which navigates territory around Pinetop-Lakeside and Show Low. The idea was to create a network of non-motorized trails made of increasingly large loops. This means you never have to pass the same sight twice.
Show Low Museum
This quirky little museum devoted to the history of the town of Show Low is filled with objects donated by the local community, including an old telephone switchboard, knife collections, taxidermy, and a homemade cannon built by a local antiques store owner who accidentally blew out the back of his store with it.