Knoxville cabins

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Top-rated cabins in Knoxville

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

Cabin in Sevierville
Stunning mountain top view! This cabin has it all!
With its unforgettable panoramic views and clouds, tasteful decors and full list of amenities, Eagle's View has the allure of a private mountain paradise away from it all... Eagle's View is your ultimate mountain getaway that offers a perfect blend of privacy and convenience all in one. Sitting on the peak of Bluff Mountain, the cabin is minutes away from all the attractions and beautiful National Park. These views simply cannot be beat! Great for Honeymoons, anniversaries, romantic getaways.
$194 per night
Cabin in Sevierville
Romantic Cabin💕Incredible View🌄Private & Luxurious
“Peaceful Mountain Feeling" is a new, upscale, gorgeous and beautifully furnished cabin in the highly sought-after Wears Valley area. This romantic couple’s getaway features privacy, incredible views and breathtaking sunsets all while being conveniently nestled on Wilderness Mountain just 15 minutes from Pigeon Forge. ***Now including FREE access to Honey Suckle Meadows pool open Sun-Sat 10am-8pm weather permitting. Includes, outdoor pool, catch and release pond. 4 mins away from cabin!
$327 per night
Cabin in Knoxville
Convenient 3 Bedroom Cabin with Hot Tub
Feel like you are tucked away in the heart of Knoxville! This cabin sits on over an acre and the road ends in a quiet culdesac. We're less than 5 miles from UT, 6 miles from downtown, moments from shopping and dining in Bearden, 45 minutes to the Smoky Mountains, and 1 hour from Dollywood. Enjoy the fire-pit, hot tub, and huge screened-in porch before you hit downtown, or never leave and sink into the high quality beds. Family friendly, but fun for adults too.
$210 per night

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Stay near Knoxville's top sights

Photo of Turkey Creek
Turkey Creek71 locals recommend
Photo of Market Square
Market Square272 locals recommend
Photo of World's Fair Park
World's Fair Park81 locals recommend
Photo of Zoo Knoxville
Zoo Knoxville115 locals recommend
Photo of Ijams Nature Center
Ijams Nature Center273 locals recommend
Photo of Neyland Stadium
Neyland Stadium101 locals recommend

Other great vacation rentals in Knoxville

Condo in Knoxville
**Awesome Private Condo Near UT/Downtown**
$72 per night
Guesthouse in Knoxville
Convenient Convertible Cottage 7 min from DT + HWY
$44 per night
Condo in East Knoxville
✧Knoxville Historical Hideaway✧ Volunteer Suite
$52 per night
Loft in Downtown Knoxville
Urban Loft ≫ Corner of Downtown & Old City ≪
$85 per night
Rental unit in Knoxville
Studio Apartment Walking Distance to Campus
$45 per night
Guesthouse in Knoxville
New Studio! Foam Bed, Hot Tub, Close to Downtown!
$78 per night
Guesthouse in Knoxville
TreeHouse Haven, Very Private, Great Location
$55 per night
Condo in Knoxville
One bedroom apartment walking distance to Neyland
$57 per night
Loft in Downtown Knoxville
✧ Exquisite Downtown Loft w/ King Bed ✧
$94 per night
Cottage in Fountain City
English Garden Cottage.
$102 per night
Cottage in Powell
Cheerful, Private Cottage on Oak Forest Farm
$71 per night
Rental unit in Knoxville
⭐️PREMIUM⭐️ Private Apartment Near UT/Downtown**
$88 per night

Your guide to Knoxville

Welcome to Knoxville

Knoxville is equal parts urban life and outdoor adventure, a fusion you might only find in a metropolis that sits just out of reach of the Smoky Mountains. Dubbed “Scruffy City” decades ago when it was chosen as the site for the 1982 World’s Fair, the nickname has stuck — and Knoxville has embraced being the weird, artsy cousin to Nashville’s more polished veneer. As you drive into Knoxville on Interstate-40, the 266-foot-tall Sunsphere, one of the relics of the World’s Fair, shines like a beacon, letting you know that you have, in fact, arrived in Tennessee’s third-largest city.

A university town with a massive student population, Knoxville has a youthful vibe, with plenty of art installations and indie shops. The food scene, too, is pulsing, as is the craft beer — more than 20 breweries now call Knoxville home. Hikers, bikers, and those who simply like to exist outdoors often flock to the city due to its waterfront perch (the Tennessee River divides the campus and downtown from South Knoxville, or SoKno) and the fact that it boasts more than 100 miles of paved greenways and trails. The city’s lower cost of living compared to its neighbors draws creative entrepreneurs who want to try something new, which means that with each visit to Knoxville you’re likely to discover something completely unique, off the wall, or both.

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

With Tennessee’s relatively mild climate, May through October are prime months for staying in one of Knoxville’s cabins, the summer in particular if you plan to take advantage of the city’s many water features. The golden falls of East Tennessee are gorgeous, with the leaves peaking in mid-October each autumn. Spring, however, may very well be the best time to visit Knoxville for those who love both art and flowers. Every April, downtown Knoxville is awash in color with the annual weekend-long Dogwood Arts Festival and the multi-day Chalk Walk art competition on Market Square.

What are the top things to do in Knoxville?

Ijams Nature Center

A 315-acre compound spanning gardens, a natural bird sanctuary, and the spring-fed Mead’s Quarry, Ijams is a prime spot to while away an afternoon swimming, canoeing, kayaking, or paddleboarding. If you want to get your heart rate up, test your balance at the Navitat adventure park, whose tree-based terrain spans bridge crossings, tunnels, rolling barrels, nets, and zip lines.

Ale Trail

Craft beer lovers will be eager to sip their way through Knoxville’s various homegrown brews. The Ale Trail links more than two dozen craft breweries and taprooms with a passport that encourages you to visit all of them safely and get rewarded for your efforts. The Knox Brew Bus is one convenient transportation option to hit up many of the stops along the trail.

Market Square

At the turn of the millennium, many of Market Square’s buildings were vacant or boarded up; today, the area is the epicenter of much of Knoxville’s commerce and tourism. In addition to boasting water features and some excellent restaurants and bars, Market Square houses the verdant Krutch Park with its many sculptures, including the Tennessee Woman Suffrage Memorial statue.

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