Winter winter cabin rentals
Book unique cabins, vacation rentals, and more on Airbnb
Top-rated cabin rentals in Winter
Guests agree: these vacation rentals are highly rated for location, cleanliness, and more.
- Entire cabin
Take a break and unwind at this peaceful oasis on Connor’s Lake. 420 acre lake with excellent fishing for walleye, bass and musky. Quiet, beautiful lake front with gorgeous morning sunrises. Central air. 2 bedroom, one bath, full kitchen, washer/dryer, charcoal grill. 2 full bedrooms which each contain a queen size bed. 2 fold out futons in living room. We are located .5 mile from UTV trails, hiking trails nearby. Pontoon, kayak and canoe rental nearby. No smoking or pets allowed.
- Entire cabin
Our small resort is reminiscent of the gems that are largely gone in the Northwoods. A quiet, peaceful cabin on the shore of a sportsmen's lake. Barker Lake is a 240 acre lake set in the National Forest. Wildlife is more plentiful than people. Just 25 min southeast of Hayward gets you to the tourist action if you want it. A 14' rowboat comes with the cabin and motor can be rented. The lake is a class A musky lake with smallmouth and various panfish. Kayaks are available free of charge.
Winter cabin rentals
Christmas cabin rentals in Winter
Winter winter cottage rentals
Your guide to Winter
Welcome to Winter
Winter bills itself one of Wisconsin’s largest towns, but it’s referring to the size of the township, not the population — its 900-some residents are scattered across 285 square miles. Winter draws visitors from all over the Midwest because it’s a rustic and gorgeous part of the Northwoods, free of ticky-tacky tourist attractions and vacation traffic. Vast expanses of forest cup the town around its eastern side, and to the northwest is the sprawling Chippewa Flowage. Canoe on the Flambeau River’s whitewaters. Hike through the Chequamegon National Forest. Cross-country ski along the Flambeau Hills Trail. Fish in the Chippewa River or one of the dozen or so lakes that the state keeps stocked with walleye, muskie, bass, and panfish. Your trip to Winter can be as relaxing or exciting as you choose. And isn’t that the reason we take vacations?
When is the best time to stay in a vacation rental in Winter?
The Northwoods region of Wisconsin is known for its comfortable, recreation-friendly summers and its long, snowy winters. Spring comes and goes relatively quickly here, with temperatures settling into the 70s and low 80s Fahrenheit by July, humid but not oppressive. If you’re hiking deep in the woods, you will want breathable long-sleeve shirts and pants, just to protect against bug bites, but bring a swimsuit, too, for all the time you’ll want to spend swimming and boating.
In late September and October, the autumn foliage is so colorful the region experiences another tourism bump — it’s a perfect time to hike, bike, and explore the trails on ATVs. Below-freezing temperatures start in late October, and stick around until April — and the snow cover in December and January gets deep. But that’s the right time to cozy up in one of the area’s cabins for rent and to head back into the woods on skis, snowshoes, fat-tire bikes, and snowmobiles, reveling in the magical winter landscapes.
What are the top things to do in Winter?
Tuscobia State Trail
Fans of off-road driving love this corner of the Northwoods for the plethora of well-groomed, scenic ATV trails. And one of Wisconsin’s best is the 62-mile Tuscobia State Trail, which passes through Winter. If you head northeast from town, you’ll hit a spur trail that takes you through the Flambeau River State Forest or, further along, you can link up with the Chequamegon-Nicolet National Forest routes. To the west, you’ll follow the curves and rapids of the Chippewa River before delving into lush woodlands. In winter, snowmobiles take over the trail.
The damming of the Chippewa River in 1923 created this spectacular, multi-tendriled artificial lake, which has 15,000 acres of water and more than 200 miles of shoreline. Fishing is the main attraction here — anglers particularly love scouting out the moving bogs where walleye, crappie, and muskie hang out — and in the winter, guides help visitors find the right spot on the ice. There are dozens of spots around the lake to slip a canoe or kayak into the water, too. Bring your binoculars for birding — or for getting a closer look at the deer, bears, and otters who make their home here, too.
Chequamegon-Nicolet National Forest
The eastern Chequamegon half of Wisconsin’s largest swath of federally protected land starts about 10 miles north of Winter and stretches out over 865,000 acres of dense maple, oak, pine, and spruce — most of it second-growth forest restored 90 years ago after the area was logged. Here you’ll find hundreds of miles of trails for hiking and cross-country skiing, crystal-clear glacial lakes for swimming and fishing in, streams for navigating in a canoe, and well-groomed routes for exploring on ATV or snowmobile.