Unique Navajo-Inspired Vacation Rental at Adventure Retreat in Moab, UtahMoab, Utah (United States of America)
Unique Navajo-Inspired Vacation Rental at Adventure Retreat in Moab, Utah
"This was really such a magical stay for us. We lucked out and had the place to ourselves because it was so late in the season! We stayed in one of …"
This unique Navajo Hogan rental is located at an adventure retreat property—ideal for an unforgettable vacation in Moab, Utah. The accommodation can sleep up to two guests and comes with a queen-size bed. Linens, towels, Wi-Fi, and heating are provided, and there is free parking on-site for guests.
The accommodation is pet-friendly.
Guests of the unique Navajo Hogan accommodations will have shared access to a small building in between them that has a toilet, sink, and outdoor enclosed shower.
For those who want to make the drive, about a mile away (10 minutes), guests can make their way over to the main lodge to use the kitchen and take advantage of the huge library of CDs, DVDs, and books.
- 1 Queen-size bed
- Air conditioning
- Shared Barbecue
- Front desk service
- Fire pit
- Response rate: 100%
- Response time: Within 1 day
- Joined in 2017
- More than 50 bookings
6 accommodations in Glamping Hub
Check-in: 01:00 PM
Check out: 11:00 AM
Infants allowed Under 2 years old
Children allowed 2-12 years old
Some spaces are shared
Be kind to the environment and take care of the surroundings.
Location and surroundings
Moab, Utah (United States of America)
Detailed location provided after booking
- Water sports
- Wildlife watching
- Feeding animals
Hikes include Land of the Skinny People, millions of years old maize, Three Fingers, Two Trains where guests will look down from both sides of Hurrah Pass, Three Guys on a Roller Coaster with perhaps the strangest rock glampers will ever see. Guests can enjoy the Wind Caves, 30 or so caves that are linked together, The Big Horn Trail, Boulder Canyon, Geode Heaven, The Rock Garden, and so much more.
Kayak by carrying kayaks down to the beach (about two minutes) and then kayak around the island which usually takes 45-minute to an hour. Looking for something longer? Once a week the host will go to town for groceries and errands. With some notice, the host will happily drop guests off just before town and glampers can take the four-hour kayak back to get back, just a lazy spectacular float through the canyons.
Kobae, the property's security tortoise frequently hangs out on the porch but he loves to hike also. If he heads off to go exploring and guests would like to go with him, they are more than welcome to. Take a book and some water. He only does about a mile an hour but he does three to five miles most days and he's done as many as eight to ten. The hosts will offer guests a walkie-talkie and when guests tire out, someone else or the host can take over.
This property offers up a disc golf course with a fearsome reputation. There was a time when this property was ranked as one of the three most extreme courses in the world tied with Antarctic and Iraq.
In the late afternoon, I feed a hundred or more white-tailed antelope squirrels, rock squirrels, Colorado chipmunks, and a large variety of songbirds.
With darkness, the little animals come to visit from the canyons and the river. Regularly there are eight gray foxes that come for their hot dogs and some nights up to 11. Three to seven ringtails in the rafters. The host puts hot dogs on marsh mellow sticks and they'll come down and get them. There are four spotted skunks that were born and grew up here who like cat food and hot dogs. Some of them, guests can pet. It's important to know which ones guests can't. Two years ago, there were two raccoons. Last year, they had seven babies. This year, there are eight adults and 15 babies. It's crowded on the porch, guests are asked to beware no to step on any.
There is a badger on the property, but he has some attitude issues and we mostly leave him alone. A few times a year a mountain lion will come down to visit, generally, take a deer or big horn and then head back up the anticline. When guests go outside to feed the critters and nobody shows up to get their hot dog, glampers will know the mountain lion is here. Everybody wants a hot dog. Nobody wants to be the hot dog.
Take a side by side out to Chicken Corner. It's the end of the road but not the end of the trail. There's a trail that goes around the corner. It's not for everybody. A couple feet wide and several hundred feet straight down. But, if guests do walk around, what a view on the other side.