Cabin rentals in Prescott

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Top-rated cabin rentals in Prescott

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Cabin in Prescott
Prescott Cabin near the Mountain Club
This cabin, designed by noted architect George Christensen, is a rustic retreat in town. It’s close to lots of hiking in the Prescott National Forrest. Located next to the historic Mountain Club, the cabin is a quick drive to downtown. Note, there is only room to park one/two cars at the cabin; additional parking available on a lot on White Spar Rd. Our cabin is pet-friendly for a small fee. The logs make the cabin dusty so those with allergies can be bothered. You must climb stairs to enter.
$78 per night
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Cabin in Prescott
Downtown pine lodge w/bunk house & hot tub
Leave your worries at home and come unwind in this fully renovated cabin in the pines that is minutes from downtown! Walk into this stylish 2 bed 2 bath with all the amenities for the adults and a hidden loft the kids will love! Open the patio doors to a large deck with grill, fireplace and hot tub! That is right, come tubbing in the pines as the deer dazzle your views!! Cabin boasts a separate bunk house that your guests will enjoy. Can't forget the neighborhood park is right across the road.
$178 per night
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Cabin in Prescott
A-Frame Hideaway
A Frame Hideaway is a fabulous cabin in the woods close to downtown Prescott. The property includes a private deck pavilion and outdoor gas fireplace. The bedroom is a sleeping loft with a comfy queen sized bed. The property includes on-site laundry and designated parking. Guests will love the views and easy access to downtown Prescott. The cabin is self check-in, however, the owner lives next door and is available if needed. Pets are considered after host approval. Cost is $25 per day.
$144 per night
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Vacation rentals for every style

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Stay near Prescott's top sights

Photo of Prescott Brewing Company
Prescott Brewing Company48 locals recommend
Photo of Heritage Park Zoological Sanctuary
Heritage Park Zoological Sanctuary59 locals recommend
Photo of Thumb Butte
Thumb Butte7 locals recommend
Photo of Sharlot Hall Museum
Sharlot Hall Museum96 locals recommend
Photo of Constellation Trails
Constellation Trails20 locals recommend
Photo of Prescott Frontier Days, World's Oldest Rodeo
Prescott Frontier Days, World's Oldest Rodeo14 locals recommend

Vacation rentals in Prescott

Home in Prescott
Secluded Escape from the City
$59 per night
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Condo in Prescott
The Casablanca Suite at The Gurley St Inn
$65 per night
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Guesthouse in Prescott
Cozy Guesthouse in the Heart of Prescott
$65 per night
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Guest suite in Prescott
Close to downtown with king bed, private entrance
$77 per night
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Guesthouse in Prescott
Half Creek Casita - next door to Prescott Rodeo!
$95 per night
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Home in Prescott
Coastal Casita
$65 per night
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Rental unit in Prescott
The Grand Suite at the Mansion by the Square
$80 per night
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Private room in Prescott
Comfortable room #5 in shared house
$40 per night
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Home in Prescott
The Downtown Cactus Cottage in the Prescott Pines
$101 per night
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Cottage in Prescott
Hillside Hideaway- Modern Rustic Centrally Located
$90 per night
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Home in Prescott
Coastal Cottage
$88 per night
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Rental unit in Prescott
The Cabin Suite at the Mansion by the Square
$80 per night
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Weekly cabin rentals in Prescott

Cabin in Prescott
Pine Paradise
$145 per night
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Cabin in Prescott
Prescott's Getaway Gallery in the Pines
$110 per night
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Cabin in Prescott
Rustic Cabin in Pines close to Downtown
$99 per night
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Cabin in Prescott
Delightful Vacation Cabin Home in the Forest
$116 per night
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Cabin in Prescott
Cozy & Pet Friendly Chalet in the Mountains of AZ
$225 per night
Cabin in Prescott
Cozy Boulder Cabin w/hot tub - 5 min from downtown
$145 per night
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Cabin in Prescott
Charming Cabin 5 min from Historic Downtown Square
$170 per night
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Cabin in Prescott
Cozy A Frame nestled in the pines of Prescott
$125 per night
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Cabin in Prescott
Cozy Cabin in the Pines
$148 per night
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Cabin in Prescott
Cozy, Quiet, Authentic Log Cabin-4 mi to Downtown
$95 per night
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Cabin in Prescott
Comfortable Cabin w/Hot tub <1 Mile to Whiskey Row
$144 per night
Cabin in Prescott
❄ Brand New Acre Retreat ❄ HotTub ❄ 9m to downtown
$180 per night
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Prescott summer cabin rentals

Cabin in Prescott
Harrison House
$144 per night
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Private room in Prescott
Room in quiet shared cabin
$55 per night
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Cabin in Prescott
Diamond On The Creek
$134 per night
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Cabin in Prescott
Prescott Cabin *Hiking *Biking *Beautiful Scenery
$162 per night
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Cabin in Prescott
Rustic Cabin in the woods
$109 per night
Cabin in Prescott
A-Frame Retreat
$180 per night
Private room in Prescott
Country Garden Studio
$143 per night
Cabin in Prescott
Cozy Cabin-Cinema Room/Firepit/Games
$135 per night
Cabin in Prescott
Cozy Cabin in the pines- 6 miles from Whiskey Row
$264 per night
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Cabin in Prescott
Stevie's Place: A Groovy Cabin Near Downtown
$157 per night
Cabin in Prescott
Cottage in the Pines - Deck, Mtn Views & Hot Tub
$159 per night
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Cabin in Prescott
Twisted Oak Cabin with breathtaking views
$175 per night

Your guide to Prescott

Introduction

Prescott is a genteel frontier town with grit. This city is proud of its Western heritage: Lawmen Virgil Earp and Doc Holliday, both lived here prior to their famous shoot-out at the OK Corral, and Prescott has lovingly preserved a number of saloons, hotels, and other historic buildings that lend the city a distinct cowboy vibe. But Prescott isn’t a Western movie set — you’ll also find elegant Victorian homes, two colleges, and a robust punk music scene. The town is cradled by the 1.25 million acres of Prescott National Forest, where hiking, rock climbing, and hang gliding thrive. Like Prescott, the forest is multifaceted, offering both classic desert landscapes and pine-forested mountains.


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

At an elevation of 5,400 feet, Prescott enjoys a cooler climate than much of Arizona. June through August are still hot, with temperatures in the mid to high 80s Fahrenheit. September and October, as well as April and May, offer more moderate temperatures ranging from the high 60s to low 80s. From November through March you can expect temperatures in the 50s. During the summer, Prescott experiences a monsoon season, with the most rain falling in July and August, and flash floods can occur. When booking one of the area’s vacation rentals, pay close attention to the weather and plan accordingly — you will probably need layers and possibly rain gear.


What are the top things to do in Prescott?

Prescott National Forest

The desert meets the mountains in Prescott National Forest, where a Sonoran landscape of cactus, yucca, and juniper gives way to mountains enrobed in ponderosa pine. Equestrians, mountain bikers, and off-roaders flock to the park for its 450 miles of trails, but perhaps the biggest draw is Lynx Lake. The 55-acre, pine-ringed shoreline attracts fishermen, boaters, and birdwatchers looking for a mountain getaway. Rental boats are available at the Lynx Lake Store and Marina, which also runs a cute, cabin-esque cafe where you can snag avocado toast and Micheladas made with Arizona brews.

Whiskey Row

In 1900 a devastating fire destroyed downtown Prescott’s notorious Whiskey Row, so dubbed for the plethora of saloons lining the street. Legend holds that cowboys yanked a 24-foot-long oak bar from the Palace Saloon and finished their drinks across the street as they watched the wooden buildings burn. This unflappable spirit (and thirst) is undoubtedly what inspired the town to rebuild, and a new Palace Saloon — made of brick — opened in 1901, alongside a number of other resurrected establishments. You can still enjoy a whiskey at the Palace, which is the state’s oldest continuously operating business. Whiskey Row retains its name and Western style, but many of the former watering holes have since been remade into art galleries.

Sharlot Hall Museum

This museum’s namesake is a woman who was fiercely independent for her times. Sharlot Hall, born in 1870, criss-crossed the region soliciting signatures to admit Arizona to the Union as its own state rather than combine it with New Mexico. Determined to preserve Arizona history, she founded her museum in 1928. Her unique vision included acquiring significant buildings and moving them onto the museum grounds. Here you can visit 11 historical structures, including a 1864 log cabin that was once the Governor’s Mansion and the evocatively named Fort Misery, the oldest surviving cabin in Arizona.

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