Best vacation home deals in Sequoia National Park
Compare and find a vacation home meeting your expectations among the 10,658 welcoming properties from more than 27 partner websites in Sequoia National Park. HomeToGo, a vacation rental search engine, instantaneously sorts all of these accommodations to help you save up to 30%!
Recommended vacation rentals in Sequoia National Park
Rent a vacation accommodation in Sequoia National Park: from $68 per night
Vacation rentals with a fireplace
Vacation homes with fishing spots nearby
Apartments with a balcony or patio
Popular rental amenities in Sequoia National Park
Price and Availability Index Sequoia National Park
Vacation Rental Price Information in Sequoia National Park
This graph displays average prices of the vacation rentals and holiday apartments located in Sequoia National Park. The most expensive prices are in December (12/22 - 12/29). Prices reach an average of $380 per night. You can find some of the best deals during a week of October (10/13 - 10/20). It is the cheapest week of the next 6 months.
Rental Availability Information in Sequoia National Park
Our availability graph helps you identify the busiest months in Sequoia National Park. It is in June that you will find the week with the least available rentals (6/30 - 7/7). On the contrary, you will find the highest number of available rentals in a week of September (9/29 - 10/6).
The weather in Sequoia National Park
The above is a climate diagram for Sequoia National Park. July is the warmest month in Sequoia National Park with average maximum temperatures of 96°. However, temperatures can go lower than 37° in Sequoia National Park in January. January is the wettest month.
Feel royal at a Sequoia National Park cabin
Spend your days in wilderness unlike anything else on Earth, where you'll be humbled by the world's tallest trees and awestruck by rocky canyons with tumbling streams. Stay at a park lodge to feel like a real ranger, or a far-off, simple cabin in California's natural heart.
California's best dishes
Refuel at Lodgepole Village & Market, where you can pick up picnic supplies in their full grocery store to take to the many picnic grounds around the park. Lodgepole and Wolverton Picnic Areas are both hikeable from here, and offer a spot to eat in incredible surroundings.
If you're in the mood for a heavier meal after all that hiking, Nelson's Tavern in Camp Nelson will provide you with all the meat and carbs you can handle, from stuffed pork chops to twice-baked potatoes, and juicy steak to prime rib.
Step into the Giant Forest Museum just down the road from the Congress Trail to learn more about the mind-boggling, gigantic trees. Interesting displays inform visitors about the ecology and history of the region, while touching on early human settlements.
Beetle Rock Education Center across the street is a science museum named for a scenic viewpoint located behind the building. Check out the bones and bugs inside before making the short climb atop the rock for incomparable views of the wooded foothills below.
Made famous by movie "Wild," the Pacific Crest Trail cuts through the park, so you can hike a small section of this 2485 mile trail. Climb the highest point in the lower 48 states, Mount Whitney, and discover vast valleys, soft meadows, and glittering lakes.
From Congress Trail you can view massive sequoia trees in two main areas, among them is the largest known living tree on the planet, the General Sherman tree. Another star, the 3,200 year-old President tree nearby, is the oldest known sequoia in the world.
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