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Vacation rentals in Wyoming

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Top-rated vacation rentals in Wyoming

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

Cabin at Grass River Retreat
Entire guesthouse · 3 guests · 2 beds · 1 bath
Cabin at Grass River RetreatThis 500 square foot cozy cabin rests at the edge of the Popo Agie River on its own island. Sit on the front porch, fish, light the campfire, roast a marshmallow, or just relax on a secluded property. It has a queen bed and a full size sofa sleeper. Best suited for three adults or two adults with kids. Need more space? Rent our 3 bedroom house that sleeps nine.
Casa di Giulia- Cozy Country Guesthouse w/ a view
Entire guesthouse · 4 guests · 2 beds · 1 bath
Casa di Giulia- Cozy Country Guesthouse w/ a viewCome escape to the Wyoming countryside in this cozy little guesthouse on land. Here you’ll have a beautiful view and country feel yet only 5 minutes from the main strip that provides shopping, eating and entertainment. Cozy up to the indoor fireplace with a cup of coffee and a good book or head out to Curt Gowdy State Park to experience some of Wyoming great outdoors! Casa di Giulia will provide the at home feel even if you’re far from home!
Bridger Teton-Wyoming Range Rustic Mountain Cabin
Entire cabin · 4 guests · 2 beds · 1 bath
Bridger Teton-Wyoming Range Rustic Mountain CabinJust over 1 hr from JH, the Bridger Teton Cabin is nestled in the foothills of the Wyoming Range. It is the perfect getaway from the stress of a busy life. Winters bring endless supply of deep snow for snowmobiling, snowshoeing, and bc skiing. In the summer it's a great base camp for adventures of all kinds - hiking & horse trails, ORV, fly fishing, streams &lakes, hunting - all within the Bridger-Teton NF which is right out the back door. Pets are welcome. We add $25 cleaning fee per pet.

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Other great vacation rentals in Wyoming

  1. Entire guest suite
  2. Lander
Best Views in Lander Family Home
$201 per night
  1. Farm stay
  2. Laramie
Barn Getaway
$138 per night
  1. Entire cabin
  2. Cody
Brand New Luxury Mountain Modern Near Yellowstone
$328 per night
  1. Entire cabin
  2. Savery
Wince's Place
$99 per night
  1. Tiny house
  2. Albany County
Little Cabin with a view
$125 per night
  1. Entire cabin
  2. Pinedale
Riverbend Cabin
$170 per night
  1. Entire guest suite
  2. Thermopolis
Thermopolis RiverView Suite & Hot Springs
$110 per night
  1. Entire cottage
  2. Laramie
Secluded Laramie Summit Retreat
$109 per night
  1. Entire residential home
  2. Casper
Lovely Lark Street 3 bedroom house
$56 per night
  1. Entire cabin
  2. Cody
Cody History on 13th
$95 per night
  1. Entire residential home
  2. Pinedale
Beautiful 4 bedroom 2 bath home with a jacuzzi tub
$145 per night
  1. Dome house
  2. Hartville
Private Dome Under the Stars, Guernsey State Park!
$170 per night

Your guide to Wyoming

Welcome to Wyoming

The least populated state in America also happens to be one of the richest in terms of unspoiled wilderness. Home to two famous national parks, Wyoming is a land of incredibly diverse landscapes — from the geothermal geysers of Yellowstone National Park to the jagged peaks of Grand Teton. It’s also home to an abundance of wildlife such as bears, bison, elk, and coyotes, who roam the vast plains and forests that cover much of the state. These features make Wyoming a magnet for outdoor adventure-seekers pursuing hiking, skiing, mountain biking, and whitewater rafting.

The spirit of the Wild West is also alive and well in the Cowboy State, with ranching playing an important part of Wyoming’s history and culture. Visit one of the many dude ranches and join in the fishing, camping, and horseback riding. Even Wyoming’s cities are a combination of Old West and cosmopolitan vibes. The two largest, Cheyenne and Casper, offer plenty of opportunities to look back to a time of cow herding and bronco busting, and Jackson Hole is a world-class ski town with an après-ski cocktail scene to match.

How do I get around Wyoming?

Although Wyoming has 42 airports, the only international one is the Casper-Natrona County International Airport (CPR). Jackson Hole Airport (JAC) is the busiest airport in the state, offering easy access to Jackson Hole, Grand Teton National Park, and Yellowstone National Park. For those looking to explore Wyoming’s nature and small towns, renting a car is necessary — but make sure to book it well in advance during peak season. If you’re only planning to visit Jackson or Cheynne, you can skip the car rental, as It’s feasible to navigate by bus, shuttle, and bikeshare. There are a few important tips to keep in mind while driving in Wyoming: Gas stations can be far and few in between.cell service can be spotty, so download maps beforehand. And keep an eye out for wildlife crossing, especially at dusk or dawn.

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

Peak travel season is from June to September, when summer’s warm weather and long days offer ample time for exploring Wyoming’s famed national parks and natural wonders. July and August see the thickest crowds at the parks, and it’s wise to book lodging nearly nine months in advance if you plan to visit during that time. For thinner crowds, come during fall. Autumn brings mild-to-chilly weather, but the upside is easy access to national parks; it’s also the perfect time to tour the state’s scenic byways and admire its blazing foliage. Winter is generally the least popular month for visitors, but you wouldn’t guess it from the packed slopes in Jackson. When the snow melts in spring, the landscape bursts with wildflowers and Wyoming’s wildlife emerges from hibernation.

What are the top things to do in Wyoming?

Yellowstone National Park

Yellowstone National Park has the distinction as the first national park in the world, established in 1872. The park is chock-full of highlights. Walk along the boardwalk trails in the Upper Geyser Basin, where you’ll find the Old Faithful Geyser. On the east side of Terrace Mountain, Mammoth Hot Springs is the best place to see travertine terraces. Lamar Valley is home to an abundance of wildlife, including elk, coyote, and bison.

Devil’s Tower National Monument

This striking granite formation, located in the northeastern corner of Wyoming, is a sacred site for Northern Plains American Indian tribes. Its sheer walls are also a popular challenge for climbers. The surrounding flats are full of prairie dogs and threaded through with hiking trails. In the air, there’s plenty of birdlife to spot, too. Nighttime tip: Joyner Ridge is the best place to go stargazing.

Hot Springs State Park

On the western banks of the Bighorn River, just outside of Thermopolis town center, is Hot Springs State Park. It’s best known for its bathhouse and stunning terraces that are naturally fed by hot (128 degrees Fahrenheit) water. Aside from relaxing in the warm pools, the park has 6.2 miles of hiking trails. It’s an excellent spot to see bison roaming on the plains.