SECLUDED, INSANE VIEWS, and SO MUCH TO DO!Bears visit this cabin A LOT! Our cabin also boasts some pretty amazing panoramic views of the Smoky Mountains which you can see on both wrap around decks, and from many points inside the cabin. We have a 60 title retro arcade game, a hot tub, 3 TV's, cathedral ceilings on both the main level and in the lower level game room which are also open concept with natural light flooding in. Relax by one of two fireplaces or feel free to stream any of your fave shows with our free unlimited WiFi.
⛰ View! Private! Hot Tub,Pool Table,Fireplace,RELAX!Peaceful Easy Feeling is a private log cabin with a great Smoky mountain view. Enjoy the 3 sided covered deck with hot tub, perfect for up to 4 people, central heat and air, cable, flat screen HDTV, pool table, CD/DVD player, nice open floor plan, fully stocked kitchen w/ dishwasher, sleeper sofa, linens supplied, full sized washer and dryer, gas fireplace, outdoor charcoal grill, high speed WiFi internet
Alone at Last | 10 Minutes to Both PF and GBSwing on the quiet back porch while overlooking your own private meadow full of birds and wildlife. The Alone at Last cabin is tailored to couples, but also accommodating to groups. This cabin is beautifully decorated with modern and rustic touches throughout and of course everyone loves the grand lofted ceiling. Curl up by the fire, soak in the hot tub, and when you are ready, downtown attractions in both Pigeon Forge AND Gatlinburg are minutes away!
Named for a 19th-century iron forge that once operated on the banks of Tennessee’s Pigeon River, Pigeon Forge attracts families, honeymooners, and outdoor adventurers with its unparalleled natural beauty — and an astonishing number of pancake houses. The Great Smoky Mountains National Park is the star attraction here: There’s nothing quite like taking in the autumn leaves and mountain views from the comfort of a rocking chair on the porch of your pet-friendly cabin in the woods, set to a soundtrack of Tennessee bluegrass. Whether you want to chase waterfalls in the Smokies, take the kids to a theme park, sample the local moonshine, or window-shop the Bavarian-inspired boutiques of downtown Gatlinburg, this Appalachian retreat has you covered.
To take advantage of all the region has to offer, fly into Knoxville’s McGhee Tyson Airport (TYS), then rent a car for the scenic one-hour drive to Pigeon Forge. Many major airlines serve Knoxville, and you’ll find several rental car counters on the lower level of the terminal. Having your own wheels will leave you free to explore Pigeon Forge, Gatlinburg, and Sevierville at your leisure, motoring through Cades Cove inside the national park one morning and visiting Dollywood the next. If you’d rather not drive, you can grab a lift from a rideshare service or make use of the Pigeon Forge Trolley, whose jaunty green-and-white buses shuttle riders among the trolley station in the Old Mill district and local destinations, including nearby Gatlinburg.
Pigeon Forge is at its best in the spring, when wildflowers carpet the meadows of the Great Smoky Mountains National Park, and fall, which brings vividly changing leaves and sweater weather. Summers can be hot, humid, and rainy: bring a swimsuit and cool off at a waterpark or swimming hole. Wintertime is magical, with the towns dressed up in twinkly lights and a dusting of snow, but nighttime temperatures can dip below freezing, so pack accordingly.
With more than 850 miles of hiking trails plus 400 miles of roadway, you could easily spend months exploring the Smokies by car, bike, or on foot. Visit the historic churches and cabins in the valley of Cades Cove, hike to a hidden waterfall, or fish for trout. Keep your eyes peeled for the local wildlife, including elk and wild turkeys.
This outdoor mall features shops, restaurants, family-friendly rides, and stellar Smoky Mountain views from the top of its 200-foot observation wheel.
As one of America’s oldest continually operating gristmills, The Old Mill has supplied the residents of Pigeon Forge with baking flour and distilling grains for nearly 200 years. Today it anchors a shopping complex that is home to several restaurants, an ice cream shop, candy store, distillery, pottery shop, and a general store selling stone-ground grits, pancake mix, and local berry jam.
This country music icon helped put Pigeon Forge on the map with her theme parks, where you can find roller coasters, water slides, theaters, and a replica of the cabin where she grew up.
Flowers adorn the sidewalks of this charming village, whose half-timber Bavarian-style structures house gift shops, candy stores, and galleries.