Hot Springs cabins

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Top-rated cabins in Hot Springs

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

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Contemporary Mountaintop Cabin: 6 Mi to Nat’l Park

Experience all that Hot Springs has to offer during your secluded stay in this 2-bed, 2-bath vacation rental sitting on 15 private acres and complete with ideal amenities, privacy, and mountaintop views yet only 6 miles to Downtown Hot Springs. Soak in the springs at Bathhouse Row or birdwatch from the deck of your home-away-from-home. Hit the trails at Hot Springs National Park or go for a ride at Magic Springs, both just a short drive away! After sightseeing, unwind with a BBQ in the backyard.

$168 per night
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Liam’s Lodge

Liam’s Lodge is one of the original builds on beautiful Lake Hamilton in historic Hot Springs, Arkansas. This unique open floor concept cabin has a particularly great vantage point on the lake. It’s location is grandfathered in before current limited regulations, creating a rare deck space over the water with a spectacular outlook. Enjoy the floor to ceiling window with a sweeping panoramic lake view from most anywhere in the cabin, as well as, a comfortably appointed living space.

$310 per night
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  2. Whittington Township
Happily Ever After

Come visit Our Happily Ever After, a cabin on nine heavily wooded acres in Hot Springs National Park. Our log cabin sleeps seven; 1 private bedroom, and a loft with a queen, full and two twin beds. Each floor has a full bathroom. A place to unwind, reconnect, and unplug. Walk to "The Moon Spot", listen to the waterfall in the pond, build a campfire, and grill dinner on the charcoal grill. Offers military discount.

$183 per night

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Stay near Hot Springs's top sights

Photo of Oaklawn Racing Casino Resort
Oaklawn Racing Casino Resort108 locals recommend
Photo of Garvan Woodland Gardens
Garvan Woodland Gardens113 locals recommend
Photo of Magic Springs Theme And Water Park
Magic Springs Theme And Water Park54 locals recommend
Photo of Fordyce Bathhouse
Fordyce Bathhouse27 locals recommend
Photo of Anthony Chapel
Anthony Chapel4 locals recommend
Photo of Mid-America Science Museum
Mid-America Science Museum66 locals recommend

Cabins with hot tubs in Hot Springs

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The River House (Hot Tub, Modern, Couples, View)
$212 per night
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Dock Holiday at Fox Pass Cabins
$175 per night
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  2. Garland County
New- Robin’s Nest Cabin-quiet cove - Lake Hamilton
$229 per night
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  2. Garland County
The Cozy Moose at Fox Pass Cabins
$228 per night
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Ol' Kemp Cabin at Fox Pass Cabins
$316 per night
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  2. Garland County
Runaway Train Treetop Cabin at Fox Pass Cabins
$181 per night
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The Hot Sprang's Hillbilly Hiltin - Fox Pass Cabins
$248 per night
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The Cabin -Unit C @ Ravine Retreat-Walk to trails!
$159 per night
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Lakeside Treasure Cabin W/ Hot tub, & boats
$170 per night
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Prairie Palace Covered Wagon - Fox Pass Cabins -Prairie Palace Wagon
$181 per night
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  2. Royal
Dreamy A-Frame Cabin with Loft
$238 per night
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  2. Pearcy
Luxury Log Cabin w/ 5 Private Acres + Hot Tub!
$388 per night

Treehouses with hot tubs in Hot Springs

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Mountain Air Treehouse
$258 per night
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Deer Run Treehouse - Hot Springs Treehouses
$323 per night
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Whippoorwill Treehouse
$258 per night
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Sunrise Point Treehouse
$308 per night
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Whispering Pines Treehouse
$258 per night
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Firefly Ridge Treehouse
$308 per night

Your guide to Hot Springs

Introduction

Given Hot Springs’ name, it’s a safe guess the area’s numerous thermal mineral springs have played an important part in attracting locals and visitors alike over the years. In fact, the geothermally heated “healing” waters around the forested Ouachita Mountains earned the lands the designation as America’s first federal reservation all the way back in 1832, basically making it a national park four decades before Yellowstone earned that title. Today, Hot Springs codependently operates as both a city and a national park. Only two of the original bath houses remain along the city’s famous Bathhouse Row, but the bucolic beauty of the wooded mountains, including Hot Springs National Park and Lake Ouachita State Park, continue to attract tourists who have an affinity for hiking, camping, boating, biking, and water sports.


How do I get around Hot Springs?

Most out-of-town visitors will arrive into Hot Springs by car, shuttle, or bus after landing 55 miles northeast at Bill and Hillary Clinton National Airport (LIT) in Little Rock, where rental car options are numerous. And renting a car is definitely the way to go, offering visitors the greatest flexibility and access to numerous natural and historic attractions, whether by plan or whim, including a beautiful winding road through Hot Springs National Park.

If you’re starting from Chicago, St. Louis, Dallas/Ft. Worth, Austin, or San Antonio, here’s another alternative worth considering: Amtrak’s Texas Eagle. The train makes a stop at Malvern, about 20 miles east of Hot Springs, but travelers can disembark in Little Rock to finish the last leg by rental car or by bus.


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

Hot Springs enjoys mostly pleasant weather from May till late June. During those months, warm temperatures — with daytime highs in the 80s and 90s Fahrenheit — combine with a bearable humidity index to make outdoor activity comfortable. July, August, and September are months with the least chance of significant rainfall, but even so, if you’ve booked one of the cabins here, be prepared for unexpected sprinkles and perpetually muggy conditions that can feel oppressive to those unused to high humidity.

Come October and November, the chances of rain increase while temperatures dip, with December being the wettest month of the year. Expect daytime temperatures in the low 50s in the winter, dropping to an average low of 33 degrees in January.


What are the top things to do in Hot Springs?

Hot Springs National Park

The 47 thermal springs dotting the 8.5-square-mile Hot Springs National Park are all protected, but visitors are welcome to literally sip from the source from spigots installed by the park system, allowing all to enjoy the supposed curative effects that originally made the area’s mineral water so famous.

Bathhouse Row

If you’re into architecture, the eight genteel preserved and restored buildings on Bathhouse Row are the closest to a time machine as one could hope. Be sure to drop into the Fordyce Visitor Center, whose exhibits recreate the former glory of the original bathhouse.

The Gangster Museum of America

The healing water of Hot Springs has attracted all sorts over the years, including nefarious characters. The Gangster Museum is dedicated to exhibiting some of the more interesting and salacious moments that unfolded in Hot Springs from the 1920s to the 1940s.