Tryon, North Carolina Log Cabin Vacation Home

Living RoomDining RoomDen/OfficeDownstairs BedroomUpstairs Bedroom 1Upstairs Bedroom 2Upstairs Porch ViewBack of HomeDowntown Tryon 1Downtown Tryon 2Downtown Tryon "Morris" the horseTryon Country Club 1Tryon Country Club 2Lilac Wine Bar
Tryon, NC 28782
Tryon, North Carolina Log Cabin Vacation Home
Home
3 bedrooms
6 guests
No min stay

Overview Description

Overview

Bedrooms: 3
Bathrooms: 2
Sleeps: 6
Type: Home
Per night: $100 - $130
Per week: $700
Pets allowed: No
Internet: Yes
Description of the Tryon vacation home rental
This lovely, two story log and stone cabin was built in the late 1940s is located less than one mile from downtown Tryon, North Carolina. It has three bedrooms and two full baths.

The living room is approximately 16x22 with a stone fireplace (gas logs) French doors and offers plenty of natural light.

The dining room is 15x12 with large windows and fine dining table. It has a small kitchen (13x9) with wooden cabinets, stove, oven, fridge, dishwasher, plus clothes washer and dryer.

The den is 15x9 with a stone fireplace. The downstairs master bedroom is 12x14 and has a stone fireplace. There are two bedrooms upstairs, one 15x15 and 20x12. The upper porch is 8x15.

It has a wooded yard. Cable TV and cable Internet is provided.

Doug Aborgast

Area Information
Tryon is the largest town in the area, if you consider a population of 1,750 large. This town, laid out in the shape of a circle, was incorporated in the late 1800s as the Spartanburg and Asheville Railroad came to the area. Many of the historic buildings on Trade Street, as we know it today, were in place by 1900, including a general store, a pharmacy and a post office. Tryon quickly grew as a resort town, bringing tourists to the area to enjoy the mountain views and good climate. Many artists, writers and crafters chose to stay - at least for a while - including the stage actor William Gillette, most famous for his portrayal of Sherlock Holmes, and F. Scott Fitzgerald. This mix of locals, artists and retirees continues today, creating a vibrant, active community.

The local equestrian community began with the help of Carter Brown, who organized the Tryon Riding and Hunt Club and the first Blockhouse Steeplechase in the 1940s. Our local event calendar today is filled with equestrian events - including the spring running of the Steeplechase, and nearly year-round horse shows at the Foothills Equestrian Nature Center.

In the late 1800s and early 1900s, Tryon was well known for its table and wine grapes. Due to prohibition, these family businesses dried up over time. Beginning in the early 1990s, this interesting part of Tryon's history was revived: the planting of grapes for winemaking. About a dozen vineyards now lie about 10 miles to the east in the Tryon foothills. This area, with its gentle, rolling hills and clay-loam soils, has proved to be an excellent spot for vinifera grapes. Two wineries welcome visitors. (text selected from First Peak, Polk County economic development)

About the owner

Owner Profile

Rates

Rates

Begins Ends Week
Night
Weekend
Night
Weekly Monthly Min
Stay
Jan 01 2015 Dec 31 2016 $100 $130 $700 $1,750 -
Lodging tax: 7%
Deposits: $500 Refundable Deposit
Payment Options: Cashier's Check, Mastercard, Money Order, PayPal, Personal Check, Visa
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