Vacation rentals in Indiana

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Top-rated vacation rentals in Indiana

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

Cabin in Nashville
Modern Nashville Home in the Woods
Welcome to Plāhaus - a modern home nestled in the woods of Brown County. Plāhaus is a space of solitude and relaxation for anyone wanting to enjoy the beauty of Brown County, without the typical log cabin decor. Enjoy the gorgeous view from the balcony, spend some time around the firepit, and venture into Nashville to check out the unique shops and restaurants. Come for a family getaway, a romantic retreat or simply to clear your mind from the everyday stresses.
$200 per night
Cabin in Madison
Cabin on the Ridge: The Sequel
Welcome to the area's first new construction Airbnb tailored for you, the guest. This contemporary cabin is nestled in the woods right in the heart of Amish country. This is the perfect destination for those who want to getaway yet enjoy the unique beauty of Historic Downtown Madison (25 minutes) recognized as "The prettiest small town in the Midwest" or chase waterfalls at Clifty Falls State Park (25 minutes). •Fast wifi •Roku TV •Keurig (K-Cups Available)
$128 per night
Cottage in Goshen
Couples Romantic Cottage: Quiet, Luxury, Memorable
This charming, semi-private cottage, set in a quiet country location is perfect for your next getaway. Small kitchenette with sink, fridge and microwave provides you with kitchen basics. PLEASE NOTE: there is no stove/oven in this room. Bathroom is equipped with all the necessities plus extras like a two person shower with rain fall shower head. Outside is a 2-3 person hot tub along with a beautiful pergola with string lights and adirondack chairs.
$137 per night

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Other great vacation rentals in Indiana

Cabin in Martinsville
Cozy Cabin on Lake front with Hot tub & firepit
$63 per night
Treehouse in Morgantown
Off-Grid Adventure Fort!
$179 per night
Cabin in Madison
Cabin on the Ridge
$123 per night
Tiny home in Fort Wayne
The Tiny Shed Glamping
$97 per night
Chalet in La Porte
Dog friendly, quiet & relaxing, lakefront home
$105 per night
Guesthouse in Huntington
⭐A Hidden Gem⭐ King Bed, Hot Tub, Couples Getaway!
$85 per night
Cabin in English
Lily's Pad - Cute cabin on the creek.
$136 per night
Cottage in Howe
The Cozy Nest - A Lakeside Retreat - with hot tub!
$131 per night
Cabin in Michigan City
Nature's resting place
$149 per night
Tiny home in Springville
The Tiny Turtle: 15 min to Crane, 30 min to B-Town
$27 per night
Barn in Ligonier
Grain Bin Retreat on Eagle Lake
$96 per night
Guest suite in Nashville
The Hideaway on Redbud Lane - Brown County, IN
$196 per night

Your guide to Indiana

All About Indiana

Although best known for its agriculture, the state of Indiana is home to high-profile sporting events, cultural attractions, and some of the most beautiful national parks in the Midwest. With its flat, fertile plains, northern Indiana is widely recognized for its iconic cornfields. However, the farmland is not what draws outdoor enthusiasts here. Spread across the state, you’ll find an array of lakes, forests, and nature reserves with hiking and biking trails, giant waterfalls, and plenty of spots where you can park a boat and spend the day fishing. From the sand dunes near Lake Michigan to the deep canyons and sandstone cliffs in Turkey Run State Park, Indiana has plenty of natural attractions to explore.

Indiana’s cities exert their charms on visitors as well, whether you’re in the densely urban corridor that stretches along the northern edge of the state or ambling from small town to village amid the rustic rolling hills of the south. In the middle of it all, Indianapolis, the capital city, has become a Midwestern cultural powerhouse, drawing people for its museums (the Indianapolis Museum of Art, the Children’s Museum), musical performances, and vibrant restaurant scene.

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

The best time to visit the state of Indiana may be the fall. This is when the weather is mild and dry, the skies are typically clear, and the temperature is brisk yet ideal for enjoying the outdoors. Leaf-peepers from major cities come to Indiana to drive through the stunning foliage at this time. Summer is another popular time to visit, particularly if you’re headed for lakes and rivers, although outdoor activities can be interrupted by more frequent showers and high humidity.

Winter can get quite cold and snowy in Indiana. Temperatures vary considerably between the north and south of the state, and snow falls reliably in the northern areas, with cold winds blowing east from the Great Lakes. This is an ideal time for cross-country skiing and snowshoeing. Spring can bring quite unpredictable weather, including storms and strong winds, but it’s also a perfect time to spot new growth in the trees and new wildlife in the state’s parks and forests.

What are the top things to do in Indiana?

Mass Ave.

Indiana’s capital city, Indianapolis, has a fast-growing artistic scene, which is on display at its cultural center, located at Massachusetts Avenue, or “Mass Ave.” Here you’ll find some incredible street art, community art projects, huge murals on the sides of buildings, and live music. At certain times of the year, Mass Ave. also hosts a series of festivals that are well-worth a visit.

Brown County State Park

The state’s most picturesque park, located one hour south of Indianapolis, was formed by the retreating glaciers as the Ice Age ended, and the meltwaters molded the landscape into hills and valleys now covered in old-growth forest. Plenty of hiking and biking trails snake through the 16,000-acre park, and if you’d like to view the tree canopy from on high, you can climb up the 90-foot Fire Tower. Near the park, you’ll find the old artist colony of Nashville, still a destination for art lovers.

Indiana Dunes National Park

Skirting the bottom rim of Lake Michigan, Indiana Dunes National Park exerts a resort-like pull on this otherwise landlocked state. Several trails wind through the park through beaches, bogs, and prairies. The sand dunes in the park’s name can reach heights of 200 feet above Lake Michigan, and running down them at top speed is one of the great joys of being a Hoosier kid.

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