Roseville vacation rentals
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Your guide to Roseville
All About Roseville
Located 20 minutes northeast of Sacramento, Roseville sits in the heart of California Gold Country. The Vernon Street Arch is the gateway to Roseville’s historic downtown, where you can have a bite before taking off on one of the hiking or biking trails, like the 8.4-mile Miners Ravine Trail, a popular path through town. Nearby, Diamond Oaks Park is Roseville’s most popular green space, home to live outdoor music, yogis doing sun salutations, and families firing up the barbecue grills. The town is also a convenient home base for other iconic California adventures. Placer County offers multiple wine trails as well as a fun culture crawl with stops at the Crocker Arts Museum, the California State Railroad Museum, and the Telephone Museum.
When is the best time to stay in a vacation rental in Roseville?
If you want near perfect weather, the best time to book vacation rentals in Roseville is April through May, the season for outdoor yoga classes and the annual Strawberry Festival. June through September is the hottest, driest season, though nights cool down all year. It’s also a good time to enjoy the outdoor movie theater, food trucks, and live music on the square. In July, you can check out the Independence Day parade and celebration as well as the California State Fair in Sacramento. And if you visit in October, don’t miss the Taste the World Fest. From November until March, temperatures are cooler, and nights are chilly. This period is the wetter season, though Roseville gets less rain annually than the national average. In November, you can kick off the holidays at the Turkey Trot and long-running holiday parade.
What are the top things to do in Roseville?
Less than 30 minutes from town, California’s capital is a vibrant city with top-tier restaurants, breweries, and boutiques, as well as a cultural calendar that keeps you on your toes. The California State Capitol Museum honors residents in its Hall of Fame, including actors, authors, and visionaries in the fields of technology and entertainment. On Sunday mornings, the downtown farmers market showcases some of the best produce in the valley.
The Gold Rush Museum
Located in nearby Auburn, The Gold Rush Museum celebrates an important chunk of California history with interactive exhibits, mining displays, and an indoor panning stream that lets you sift for gold. The museum is built on the site of a 19th-century old railroad depot, and a 22-foot-tall concrete statue pays homage to Chinese laborers who helped construct the transcontinental railroad through the mountains.
Maidu Regional Park and Museum
In the center of town, the 150-acre Maidu Regional Park is home to the Maidu Museum and Historic site. Here, you’ll learn about the lives of Native Americans in this region through exhibits, archaeological ruins, and a mile-long interpretive trail. The park also offers hiking and biking trails as well as batting cages, basketball courts, a skate park, and a playground.