Dog-friendly Groveland Hotel

Groveland Hotel

Groveland Hotel

18767 Main St.
Groveland, California 95321
Visit Website
Local Phone: (209) 962-4000
E-mail: guestservices@groveland.com

Take a step back in time at the oldest hotel in the Yosemite area. Just like gold in the California Gold Rush, the Groveland Hotel is a remarkable find among Groveland, CA hotels with its 18 beautifully-appointed guest rooms, wrap around porches, and a delightful tiered patio.

Groveland Hotel room

From the floor to the ceiling, the Groveland Hotel has undergone a complete face-lift.

Deep carpeting invite toes to luxuriate in the cushiony softness; fresh paint lightens the mood while recessed lighting brightens your stay; double-paned windows
Groveland Hotelbring in the sunshine without the heat/cold or noise; interesting artwork sets the style; and new beds, linens and comforters will make you want to stay in bed all day!

Groveland Hotel yard

The Groveland Hotel is about a half hour from Yosemite National Park's year-round northern entrance.
Guests and other visitors are invited to dine at Provisions Restaurant at the Groveland Hotel. Breakfast, lunch and dinner is served at the outdoor dog-friendly patio.


 

Dog-friendly policies:

  • Size: All sizes
  • Breed restrictions: None
  • Maximum number allowed: 3
  • Cost per dog: $20 Per Night
  • Percentage of rooms that are dog-friendly: Less than 50%

Dog-friendly property amenities:

  • Pet Package (Call Property)

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You coming? - Photo Credit: @namastenadine
You coming? - Photo Credit: @namastenadine
The Gold Rush-era prospectors who swarmed the Sierra Nevada foothills in the 1850s made an indelible mark on Tuolumne County, dotting the map with a string of settlements—Sonora, Columbia, Jamestown, Twain Harte, Groveland—that still have a boomtown feel, as well as a relaxed attitude toward dogs. more »
Mike
Mike's adventure in Red Hills - Tuolumne County. Photo Credit: @mackenzierodgers
The 19th-century miners who swarmed California’s Gold Country made an indelible mark on Tuolumne County, dotting the map with a string of settlements that still have a boomtown feel. There is plenty to see and do as you and your four-legged companion wander through rugged scenery toward the Big Oak Flat entrance to Yosemite National Parkmore »
Cabo in Groveland photo: Doug Pieper
Cabo in Groveland. Photo: Doug Pieper
Why hurry to Yosemite National Park when the journey can be as rewarding as the destination? The Yosemite Region encompasses four gateway counties, each with its own unique set of attractions. This week we celebrate Yosemite’s 150th anniversary with a look at places and diversions for DogTrekkers to check out along the major highway corridors leading to the iconic park.

Trek with us along Highway 120 through the North (Big Oak Flat) Entrance in Tuolumne Countymore »
Arch Rock entrance. Photo Judy Sutton.
Arch Rock entrance. Photo Judy Sutton.
Why hurry to Yosemite National Park when the journey can be as rewarding as the destination? The Yosemite Region encompasses four gateway counties, each with its own unique set of attractions. This week we celebrate Yosemite’s 150th anniversary with a look at places and diversions for DogTrekkers to check out along the major highway corridors leading to the iconic park.  more »
Yosemite Samoyed
Yosemite Samoyed. Photo Credit: Steve Jurvetson (CC)
Normally, waterfall season at Yosemite National Park doesn’t peak until May. But this year’s light snow pack and unusually warm weather have teased Mother Nature into an earlier schedule. more »
Sugar Pine Railway. Photo by  J. Stephen Conn (CC)
Sugar Pine Railway. Photo by J. Stephen Conn (CC)
Tuolumne County, bordering Yosemite National Park along the Highway 49 and Highway 120 corridors, played a pivotal roll in 19th-century stampede for gold and silver, and its rugged landscape is dotted with towns—Columbia, Jamestown, Twain Harte, Groveland—that still have a boomtown feel. more »
Groveland Hotel
Dog-friendly Groveland Hotel
You’ll need time and fair weather to explore the upper reaches of this diverse county, but we’ll get you started with dog-friendly suggestions in a couple of areas ripe for a fall visit.

Sonora, the county seat, is a great jumping-off point for excursions to nearby Railtown 1897 State Historic Park, where Rover can join you as you ogle the displays and hop into an observation car for a trip on the “Movie Railroad.” more »
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