- Reviews: 620
All hotels in Yosemite
I worked in Yosemite and therefore had my own cabin (No TV, no phone...very simple and small) However, we all had people come visit us who stayed in hotels. They are very expensive...I love the fact it's supposed to be a National Park but yet there are 4 star hotels, restaurants and even a golf course within the boundaries.
Alternative suggestion: CAMP!!!! I always suggest this, but in Yosemite, it makes no sense not to. It doesn't really rain in the summer, every day is mostly likely sunny and hot. And don't camp in the Valley...go up to Bridalveil, White Wolf, Tuolumne Meadows, May Lake, Porcupine Flat, Crane Flat, etc, etc., etc. It's much much cheaper, you can move around...enjoy a National Park the way it's supposed to be enjoyed. You may hear this while you're there, but it's definitely something to think about: "Take from the Earth with a please and and give to the Earth with a thank you."
If you choose to stay in a hotel, look below for what you should expect to pay
- Reviews: 1668
Tenaya Lodge: Just two miles from the south entrance
The Tenaya Lodge bills itself as a spa and lodge where the guest can come and relax in the Sierra. The rooms were spacious and the property is attractive (but not as attractive as the website leads one to believe). The dining room did not live up to expectations. They know how to described mouth-watering food, they just haven't figured out how to cook it.
We got a fall special deal for a Sunday and Monday night and paid less than $200.00 each night for our room. If you stay on a weekend or in the high season, expect the room tariff to exceed $300.00 per night.
- Reviews: 881
Camping in Wawona: Near the south entrance
Only a few miles from Yosemite's south entrance, Wawona's cluster of buildings include the Wawona Hotel, Pioneer Yosemite History Center, a golf course, a campground, a post office, a general store, and a small gift shop. So it's really convenient to stay in Wawona.
I camped in Wawona a few years ago when I volunteered in the Pioneer Center. Not the official campground but near the reservation office by the South Fork Merced River. As shown in photo, Wawona's meadow was quite mellow at sunset.
- Reviews: 170
Bridalveil Campground: Out in the Wilderness
In a prior visit to Yosemite I stayed at a hotel that was about 20 minutes away from the park. This time I thought it would be cool to camp outside. I arrived to Yosemite via the Wawona entrance and directly went to the visitor's center to see for campground availability. The ranger's recommended Bridalveil Creek which is just off the road as one drives to Glacer Point. Once you have a permit it's first come, first served as to which campsite you get, though honestly there all pretty much the same.
There were two things memorable about camping outside. One was the night sky and seeing the Big Dipper, et al, with a very clear view. It may have helped that Bridalveil is actually a couple thousand feet high. The second thing was that I decided to go without a tent, and so as I slept I wondered whether or not a bear would visit. Next time I think I will bring a tent, as there were times when I thought I heard nearby footsteps!
- Reviews: 957
cedar lodge resort: cedar lodge resort
only one thing what was strange.
we had breakfastbuffet and had to pay different prices. it depended how much you ate.
the prices of the rooms we dont know because we paid a package.
- Reviews: 727
Comfort Inn Mariposa: Comfort Inn Mariposa
Lodging inside Yosemite National Park can be very expensive. We decided to stay in Mariposa, which is located about 45 miles to the west of Yosemite. The Comfort Inn was a nice quiet motel with a pool and spa.
- Reviews: 8
Wilderness Camping: Camp away from the Valley
Unless you must have running water and a real bathroom, I highly suggest skipping the campground in Yosemite Valley. They use to be nicer, but with the closing of some of the campgrounds after the big flood, they have crammed more and more people and campsites into smaller and less desirable areas. Get a wilderness permit and go up to Little Yosemite Valley or up Tuolumne meadows area. Out of the Valley you can pretty much camp anywhere as long as you are 100 ft away from water and preferrably at a fire ring. You are really "roughing it" and it will be a more memorable experience.
- Reviews: 1
Tenaya Lodge: Best Accommodation in the Vicinity of the Park
Despite being just outside the park an thus requirring a long trek to and from the hotel, this is a wonderful hotel, with the right ambience for its location, and very relaxed style. Costly but worth it.
Great Web Site.
- Reviews: 32
Econolodge Wildwood Inn, Mammoth Lakes: Lodging near Yosemite
Nice location in Mammoth Lakes if the Tioga road is open and you travel from Yosemite to Death Valley.
Nice overnight stop coming from Yosemite and going to Lake Tahoe/Reno or Death Valley/Las Vegas.
Also nice place for skiing, snowboarding, snowmobiling, dogsledding, snowshoeing, sleigh rides, ice skating in winter.
- Reviews: 3267
Park lodges: Staying deep between mountains in the valley
Inside the valley are a few lodges in which one has the possibility to stay at night in the natural beauty of the surrounding mountains. Varieting from luxery to more motel-like lodges. The grey walls on either side have a special spooky effect in the moonshine. From here there are also many possibilities to go hiking inside the Park bounderies. Then taking a simple tent is the perfect solution.
- Reviews: 793
There are a few $$$ to $$$$$...
There are a few $$$ to $$$$$ lodges within Yosemite Valley, but also a tent cabin ground ($$) and the usual campgrounds. Book all of them in advance! Tuolumne Meadows has a campground, too - and there are motels in Lee Vining which, over the past years, has developed its touristic potential.
- Reviews: 705
Rent a condo
We rented a condo for the long weekend in the town of Strawberry, about 40 minutes outside of the park. This was a good way to go, and Strawberry is a quaint, very OLD town (by California standards).
Home to the oldest drinking establishment in California! They have country western bands play each night in the bar, and the restaurant is quite good (upscale California cuisine).
- Reviews: 936
Wawona & Hodgdon Meadow: Multiple lodging options
There are thirteen campgrounds in Yosemite National Park. Camping reservations for up to seven of these campgrounds are available five months in advance. Wawona, Hodgdon Meadow, and two campgrounds in Yosemite Valley are open all year. Rates start from $38.00/per night.
In addition to the campgrounds, there is The Ahwahnee (a National Landmark), Yosemite Lodge (at the base of Yosemite Falls) and Curry Village (heated tent cabins). Reservations can be made by calling (559) 252-4848.
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