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Vacation rentals in Idaho

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Top-rated vacation rentals in Idaho

Guests agree: these stays are highly rated for location, cleanliness, and more.

Quiet Cabin near Kirkham Hotsprings
Entire cabin · 5 guests · 3 beds · 1 bath
Quiet Cabin near Kirkham HotspringsCome relax in this quiet cabin located in Lowman. Enjoy a five minute walk to the Payette River, or a 10 minute drive to hiking trails and multiple hot springs, including Kirkham hot springs. Enjoy a relaxing retreat with family and pets, in the evening hop over to the Lowman Inn or the Sourdough Lodge for a delicious meal.
Little Polka Cottage (3 bed, 1 bath)
Entire residential home · 6 guests · 3 beds · 1 bath
Little Polka Cottage (3 bed, 1 bath)This fully updated 3 bed 1 bath home is centrally located in Twin Falls. Sporting a front and back porch with an additional patio with a fire pit, this place is the ultimate kick back. This place is minutes from Downtown, Shoshone Falls, and the Perrine Bridge. This place has plenty of parking in the back alley and a drive way out front as well. The lone bathroom is in the master bedroom which is a little quirky. Overall this space is 1064 sq ft with 2 rooms downstairs and 1 upstairs.
Cozy Cabin in the Heart of Stanley. Sawtooth Views
SUPERHOST
Entire cabin · 4 guests · 2 beds · 1 bath
Cozy Cabin in the Heart of Stanley. Sawtooth ViewsOur cozy cabin is located in downtown Stanley, with great Sawtooth views and a big outdoor area. It is walking distance from restaurants, shops, the library, yoga studio and everything else Stanley has to offer.

Vacation rentals for every style

Get the amount of space that is right for you

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Popular amenities for Idaho vacation rentals

  • Kitchen
  • Wifi
  • Pool
  • Free parking on premises
  • Air conditioning

Other great vacation rentals in Idaho

  1. Entire residential home
  2. Boise
Peak House 3 bd/2.5ba close to downtown and parks
$120 per night
SUPERHOST
  1. Entire cabin
  2. Garden Valley
River View Log Cabin With Wifi, Hot Tub!
$130 per night
SUPERHOST
  1. Entire cabin
  2. Sandpoint
Romantic Four Season Retreat Private Lakefront Gem
$315 per night
SUPERHOST
  1. Entire cabin
  2. Garden Valley
Remodeled STUGÄ cabin, walk 2 hot spring's & food
$140 per night
SUPERHOST
  1. Entire cabin
  2. Lemhi County
River Runner's Retreat
$120 per night
SUPERHOST
  1. Entire cabin
  2. Stanley
Forest Dream A-frame Cabin
$99 per night
  1. Entire residential home
  2. Hayden
Pepper's Place on Hayden Lake-formerly Tobler Home
$225 per night
  1. Bus
  2. Caldwell
Double Decker Bus- Hideaway
$90 per night
SUPERHOST
  1. Entire cabin
  2. Salmon
Lemhi Shoshone Cabin, Greyhouse Vacation Rentals
$128 per night
  1. Tiny house
  2. Sagle
❋Tiny Home Paradise Stay w/ Lake & Mountain Views❋
$69 per night
SUPERHOST
  1. Entire cabin
  2. Almo
City of Rocks Retreat- Red Roof Cabin
$130 per night
SUPERHOST
  1. Entire residential home
  2. Riggins
Casita With Salmon River Views and Beach Access
$153 per night

Your guide to Idaho

Welcome to Idaho

Laying claim to hot springs in the high desert and rugged canyons that channel thrilling whitewater runs, the Gem State’s diverse landscapes are the perfect settings for off-the-grid getaways. The scenery ranges from rocky to surreal in such notable outdoor spots as the Sawtooth National Recreation Area, Craters of the Moon National Monument, and City of Rocks National Reserve. In central Idaho, the resort town of Sun Valley draws skiers and snowboarders to its famous slopes.

Eastern Idaho serves as a gateway to Yellowstone National Park, which spills into the state from neighboring Wyoming. Rugged adventurers often head to Idaho’s northern panhandle, where the Snake River rushes through remote Hells Canyon, the deepest river gorge in North America. In Boise, the largest city, Idaho’s rugged side gives way to one of the nation’s fastest growing metropolises. While many people know Idaho best for its “famous potatoes,” as the official license plates declare, it’s increasingly popular for its craft breweries and burgeoning wine regions.


How do I get around Idaho?

Road-trippers often include landlocked Idaho on a grand tour of the western states. And since Idaho is a sparsely populated and mostly rural destination, you’re going to need a car to get around. In the greater Boise region, buses connect outlying areas to the center, though the majority of residents still drive. And while there are no public transportation links between most towns, Greyhound operates statewide intercity bus services. Most air passengers arrive at the Boise Airport (BOI), where major airlines offer frequent service direct to many U.S. and Canadian cities.


When is the best time to stay in a vacation rental in Idaho?

Idaho’s distinct seasons each have their own draws, with winter and summer ranking as the most popular for their wide range of outdoor activities. For winter action, head to the highest elevations, where heavy snow keeps ski towns hopping all season. As the snow melts in the mountains, spring wildflowers blossom; by May, rushing rivers kick off the rafting season in a place sometimes referred to as the capital of American whitewater. With generally sunny and balmy weather, summer is prime time at natural parks and on hiking trails. Warm weather lingers through September and October, when the changing of the leaves show the state in full color.


What are the top things to do in Idaho?

Snake River Valley wineries

More than 60 wineries dot the Snake River Valley, where a wide variety of grapes grow in the ancient volcanic soils. The valley was designated in 2007 as the first American Viticultural Area in Idaho. Its low profile makes for a more laid-back touring experience. It’s common to find winemakers pouring flights in their low-key tasting rooms, many open by appointment only. Sipping your way along the Sunnyslope Wine Trail gives you an easy introduction to the young Idaho wine scene.

Bruneau Dunes State Park

Hikers climb up shifting mountains of sand in Bruneau Dunes State Park, where you’ll find the largest single dune in North America. Trails trace across the park’s varied landscapes, which range from windswept sands, to marsh, to lakes popular with fishers. The visitor center also rents sandboards, which let you zip down the slopes like a snowboarder in the desert.

Shoshone Falls

In the Snake River Valley flows one of the most magnificent waterfalls in the United States. While you might hear it referred to as the Niagara of the West, Shoshone Falls is, at 212 feet (64.6 m), actually higher than the East Coast’s famous Niagara Falls. Melting snow dripping from the Rocky Mountains make spring the ideal season to see the water thunder over its wide rim.