Find Vacation Rentals in Sequoia National Park

Highlights Sequoia National Park

  • The world's largest tree
  • The magnificent Tokopah Falls
  • Rare wildlife
  • Native American archaeological sites
  • Snowshoe walking and stargazing

Best Vacation Rentals in Sequoia National Park

Guests agree: these stays are highly rated for location, cleanliness, and more.
Sequoia National Park, Kern County
Vacation Rental • 1690 ft² • 1 Bedroom
(28 reviews)
Top amenities are yours to enjoy in this tree-top view cabin. Cabin sleeps 2 in a private bedroom, 4 in bunk beds in the loft, and 2 on queen size inflatable mattress sleeper sofa in the living room. In the bedroom, cozy queen bed with quilt comforter and rustic side tables and lamps await. The room is custom made for extra suppression of noise from outside and inside the cabin. A cute ceiling fan and large windows keep you cool in the summer and allow you to enjoy the snow covered trees in the winter. The loft holds 2 twin bunk beds snuggled into two dormers that make it feel like you are ...
from $197 / night
Kernville, Sequoia National Park
Vacation Rental • 4 Guests • 4 Bedrooms
(15 reviews)
This quaint studio apartment is in an ideal location; the apartment is within walking distance of the Kern River, downtown Kernville, market, deli/liquor store, restaurants, local brew pub, and bars. The quiet town of Kernville is a southern California gem, worlds away from the big city. The area is close to the Sequoia National Forest.Comfy for two and cozy with four, the apartment features a queen size Murphy bed and queen size sofa bed (or a queen size aero bed). It has a full, albeit small, galley kitchen. The bath has a tub/shower. There is a small patio.PILLOW CASES, SHEETS (QUEEN) AN...
from $3 / night
Sequoia National Park, Tulare County
Vacation Rental • 1195 ft² • 2 Bedrooms
(42 reviews)
Recently remodeled, this cabin has 2 bedrooms upstairs with 1 full bath, a propane fireplace and a 1/2 bath downstairs. Open airy kitchen and dining room, lots of windows for views of the surrounding forest. Kitchen has all new appliances. Living room has flat screen tv with DVD player and connected to the internet. Large deck surrounded with canopy of trees and overlooking a creek running through the property. Cozy & charming inside and out, you will leave relaxed and rejuvenated. One mile walking distance to Giant Sequoias, the breathtaking Tule River, and the Camp Nelson. Less than 1...
from $178 / night

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Prices and availability

Vacation rental prices Sequoia National Park

$280for 10 Dec - 17 Dec
$350 annual average
Average price per week

Vacation rentals availability Sequoia National Park

70%for 10 Dec - 17 Dec
72% annual average
Percentage of available rentals

Vacation Rentals in the Sequoia National Park

National Park vacation rentals

Make the most of this stunning natural environment with self-catering vacation rentals right on the edge of the Sequoia National Park. Discover a range of traditional and contemporary wood-clad cabins that are perched on hillsides with spectacular views or nestled in forest groves. Step out of your front door onto hiking trails or simply relax on your balcony and enjoy the view.

Sequoia National Park Cabin Rentals

Your cabin rental in the Sequoia National Park comes with all the modern amenities needed to create a relaxing home from home. Accommodation ranges from one-room cabins to family-sized homes. Many have barbecues or firepits for al fresco dining while some even boast outdoor hot-tubs.

Holiday in the Sequoia National Park


Spectacular mountain scenery

The Sequoia National Park, located in the Sierra Nevada region of California, is named for its groves of giant Sequoia trees. Along with the adjacent Kings Canyon National Park it was designated a UNESCO Biosphere Reserve in 1976. The park lies at altitudes between 1,300 feet and 14,505 feet and offers spectacular mountain and forest scenery.

An ancient landscape

The Southern Sierras have been occupied by humans for at least 6,000 years. Monache tribes were hunters and gatherers here until Spanish explorers arrived at the end of the 18th-century followed by trappers, miners, and loggers. The national parks were formed when naturalists realized commercial activity was damaging the landscape. Today, the parks protect over 300 archaeological and historic sites.

Getting there

A vehicle is essential for exploring this isolated landscape. The nearest commercial airport is the Fresno-Yosemite International Airport about 2 hours drive away. The park has two entrances accessed by US Route 180 from Fresno and Route 198 from Visalia. Both routes involve driving on mountain roads.


A destination for nature lovers

The Sequoia National Park is a real joy for animal and bird lovers. Habitats range from hot and dry lowlands to alpine high country, providing a safe home for a wide diversity of wildlife. At least 260 native vertebrates have been cataloged as living in the park, many of which are very rare. Species include coyote, black bear, cougar, wolverine, and beaver.

A destination for drivers

Driving around the park lets you get up close to the giant sequoias or, at Tunnel Log, drive through a fallen sequoia. Meandering through Kings Canyon takes you past an impressive waterfall, jagged mountains, and flower-filled meadows.

A delight for hikers and horse-riders

Over three-quarters of the Sequoia National Park is a designated wilderness and accessible only on foot or horseback. Climb to the top of Moro Rock for breathtaking views of the Great Western Divide or spend a day hiking to Alta Peak. The Trail of 100 Giants takes you on a walk past some of the planet's oldest and largest trees. Some are over 1500 years old.

Over 1,000 miles of roadway in the park have been deliberately abandoned, letting more of the region revert to its natural wilderness state, accessible only on foot or horseback.

Top 5 things to do in the Sequoia National Park

1. A record-breaking giant

Visit the world's largest tree, the General Sherman Tree, in the Giant Forest. An informative park museum is also located here.

2. Go underground at Crystal Cave

The large Crystal Cave is filled with wonderful features sculpted by millions of years of water erosion. It is always chilly in the cave so be sure to pack a jumper.

3. A tree house with a difference

Hale Tharp was the first European settler to homestead the area. He created a home by hollowing out a fallen giant sequoia from where he fought many battles with early loggers. Tharp's Log has survived and is open to visitors.

4. Admire the powerful Tokopah Falls

Follow the trail from Marble Fork Bridge to the Tokopah Falls which flow over impressive granite cliffs. The falls are 1,200 feet high and at their best in early summer as they carry away mountain snowmelt.

5. An ancient site

Hospital Rock can be found near Tharp's Log and is a fascinating place where ancient pictographs or rock paintings can be seen as well as grinding holes used by Native American women as they prepared a corn meal. A hunter caught in his own trap, rested here to recuperate from his injury, hence its name of Hospital Rock.

Useful Information

Walking on the wild side

The Sequoia National Park rangers run year-round programs of activities designed to help you get the most out of your visit. These include moonlight walks through sequoia groves, trail-walking in the footsteps of mountain wildlife, stargazing evenings, or winter snowshoe walks when snow cover on the ground reaches 8-inches.

FAQs: Vacation Rentals in Sequoia National Park

How much did it cost for a vacation rental in Sequoia National Park last year?

Sequoia National Park is one of the cheapest destinations in the USA. An overnight stay there costs on average $340 per night.

When are vacation rentals cheaper in Sequoia National Park?

]If you would like to get the most out of your money, the most budget-friendly months to visit Sequoia National Park are February ($304 the average per night for accommodation), March ($311), and January ($317).

In which months is it more expensive to rent a vacation rental in Sequoia National Park?

Last year, the month that showed the highest annual average prices in Sequoia National Park was August, with an average price of $365 per night. This was followed by June, with an average of $358, and then July, with $357.

Are there usually many vacation rentals available in Sequoia National Park?

So you don't run out of accommodation options in Sequoia National Park, it is necessary to think ahead as 68% of rentals are usually booked, according to the data from last year.

What time of the year can I find more available vacation rentals?

June, January and October are, in order of highest to lowest, the months that have the largest number of properties free, with an average availability of 60%, 43%, and 43%. However, even during these months, when rental availability is the highest, the average is only 49%. So we highly recommend you always book a little in advance to make sure you get the rental of your dreams.

During which months is it more difficult to find available vacation rentals?

According to data from last year, the months when it is most difficult to find accommodation in Sequoia National Park are, in order, August (with 7% of available rentals), April (8%), and July (20%). During this period, the availability is very low (12%). It is therefore preferable to reserve far in advance.

How many vacation rentals does Holidu have in Sequoia National Park?

Holidu has around 260 vacation rentals in Sequoia National Park, provided by 3 different partners.

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