Best vacation home deals in Kure Beach
Find a vacation home meeting your needs among the 773 welcoming vacation rentals from 16 partner websites in Kure Beach. All of the offers from the different providers are instantly compared on our website, allowing you to save up to 40%.
Recommended vacation rentals in Kure Beach
Rent a vacation accommodation in Kure Beach: from $54 per night
Vacation homes with fishing spots nearby
Apartments with a balcony or patio
Vacation houses with pools
Popular rental amenities in Kure Beach
Price and Availability Index Kure Beach
Vacation Rental Price Information in Kure Beach
The graph shows average prices of rental prices in Kure Beach for the next twelve months. The week with the highest average prices is in June (6/2 - 6/9). During this week, a night will cost on average $280. However, in December (12/1 - 12/8), prices decrease to an average of $194 per night.
Rental Availability Information in Kure Beach
Find out the percentage of available rentals in Kure Beach with the graph above. It is in June that you will find the week with the least available rentals (6/30 - 7/7). People tend to travel less to Kure Beach during a week in October (10/20 - 10/27) when only 13% of the rentals are booked.
The weather in Kure Beach
The above is a climate diagram for Kure Beach. On average, the warmest month is July. On the contrary, the coolest month is January. It may rain 15 days in August while it typically rains only 8 days in October.
Cure what ails you with a stay in your dream Kure Beach vacation home
Kure Beach vacation homes are some of the most relaxing in all of North Carolina, featuring stunning architectural qualities like balconies overlooking the ocean and private pools. Retire to your own space after a day of swimming in the sea, exploring Fort Fisher or checking out the marine life at the aquarium. The possibilities are almost as endless as the ocean.
Discovering Adventure Reef
Drop by the aquarium near Kure Beach and discover an outdoor play area for kids of all ages, and an aquarium where they can get up close to all kinds of marine creatures. Alligators, venomous snakes, sharks, stingrays and moray eels are all safely behind glass. Delicate seahorses and sea turtles also float mesmerizingly through the huge tanks.
Venturing beyond Kure
Take a kayak out on the ocean and look back on Kure from the water. Or you can jump aboard a ferry and take a trip to the mainland, where shoreside restaurants serve up fresh seafood. Carolina Beach Fishing Center and its Marina is one of North Carolina's most popular fishing resorts.
Discover Kure's top attractions
Fort Fisher State Historic Site
Visit this fascinating fort and find out all about its part in the Civil War. When Fort Fisher fell, its defeat helped to seal the fate of the Confederacy, compromising their last remaining supply route to Robert Lee's army in Northern Virginia. Fascinating exhibits like a fiber optic battle map bring this influential historical site to life.
Kure Beach Pier
This pier is the oldest on the Atlantic Coast. The first pier was 120 feet long and 22 feet wide and utilized pine felled from the forest. Due to a lack of engineering expertise, this initial pier collapsed within its first year. It was rebuilt and stood until Hurricane Hazel washed it away in 1954. Hurricane Bertha in 1996 destroyed another incarnation, and the current pier is the product of another valiant redevelopment.
Fort Fisher State Recreation Area
Six miles of beach and trails brush up against salt marshes teeming with wildlife. The visitor center on this stretch of protected shoreline describes its rare species. These include loggerhead sea turtles and piping plovers. You'll also find a paddling launch and aquarium nearby, making for a perfect afternoon out.
Ocean Front Park
This gigantic open air pavilion is the scene for concerts, markets, and other seasonal and special events throughout the year. Whether you fancy a relaxing yoga session or a more upbeat hula-hooping session, there's always something going on at this attractive open air venue.
This incredible formation of rock, where barnacles and mussel shells cling, is visible only at low tide. It is a paradise for shell collectors while it is exposed, and for photographers, especially as the sun sets.
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