The Redwoods in Yosemite

The Redwoods in Yosemite

8038 Chilnualna Falls Rd.
Wawona, California 95389
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Local Phone: (877) 753-8566
E-mail: info@redwoodsinyosemite.com

Visiting Yosemite with dog
There is no reason to leave your pet at home when you come to The Redwoods In Yosemite (located INSIDE Yosemite National Park). They have over 35 fully equipped pet-friendly vacation homes and there are several dog-friendly hiking trails nearby. And the 7th night is always FREE at The Redwoods! There is a $25 charge per pet, per night (two pets maximum). 

Redwoods in YosemiteThese pet-friendly vacation homes accommodate up to 10 guests in up Redwoods in Yosemite interiorto 4 bedrooms. Homes are privately owned and reflect the owner’s tastes and requirements.

Every home has a fully-equipped kitchen with a microwave, coffee maker, toaster, and housewares, bed and bath linens, heat system and deck with barbecue. Additional amenities available in selected homes include telephone, TV/VCR, satellite television system, game room, gas grill, dishwasher, and hot tub.

For the courtesy and safety of other visitors, owners are responsible for cleaning up and depositing pet waste in trash receptacles. 

Dog-friendly policies:

  • Size: All sizes
  • Breed restrictions: None
  • Maximum number allowed: 2
  • Cost per dog: $25 Per Night
  • Percentage of rooms that are dog-friendly: Less than 50%
  • Other comments: Dogs cannot be left in room unattended for more than 2 hours.

Dog-friendly property amenities:

  • Dog-friendly hiking/activity/attractions guide/listings at front desk

37.548717, -119.640305

Photo Credit: Petra Jagodic (CC)
Photo Credit: Petra Jagodic (CC)
The Ferguson fire in Yosemite National Park that shut off the scenic Yosemite Valley for three weeks was fully contained on Aug. 19, and all entry roads through Tuolumne County (Highway 120), Mariposa County (Highway 140) and Madera County (Highway 41) are now open. Early fall is a great time to visit this iconic California attraction—and yes, there’s plenty for you and your dog to do together. #yosemitenow more »
Kylo
Kylo's Yosemite Adventure - Photo Credit: @kyloandkonacastro
Is Yosemite dog-friendly? Every DogTrekker headed in this direction wants to know. And the answer is…“Yes!”…with caveats. More than 4 million people visit Yosemite each year, and while no one counts the dogs, we know from experience that many visitors share the trip with four-legged companions. Here are the basics of what you need to know (but be sure to read up on the rules before you go): more »
Marlowe & Boomie exploring Yosemite National Park.<br/> Photo Credit: @thenuggetbros
Marlowe & Boomie exploring Yosemite National Park.
Photo Credit: @thenuggetbros
Before you bring your dog to Yosemite National Park, read up on the rules so you won't be disappointed. While access to trails is restricted (see where you can hike below), there's still lots of scenery that can be enjoyed with your dog, especially in the spring when the waterfalls are running at maximum flow. more »
Yosemite view
Yosemite view
Yosemite National Park is spectacular (and uncrowded) in winter, whether or not there’s snow on the valley floor. At Tenaya Lodge, two miles from the park’s south entrance, you and your pup will get the royal treatment with a pampered pet package that includes a night’s lodging in a dog-friendly lodge room or cottage (not available in winter), two hours of pet-sitting and an array of treats and amenities. Don’t look for details online; you’ll need to call (888) 514-2167 and book directly with the property.

Another option for enjoying the park in winter with your four-legged companion is the Redwoods in Yosemite, a collection of vacation rental homes, many of them dog-friendly, located within park boundaries and convenient to all the iconic sights. more »
Simba in Yosemite. Photo Credit: James Oh
Simba in Yosemite. Photo Credit: James Oh
Yes, you can and should have your dog tag along on your next visit to Yosemite National Park, even though park rules restrict canine companions almost exclusively to campgrounds and paved roads and trails. There’s enough to see (and sniff) for both of you to stay engaged for least a couple of days—and this winter’s heavy precipitation brings the added advantage of budding greenery and gushing waterfalls. more »
Mikey in Yosemite. Photo by Jen (CC)
Mikey in Yosemite. Photo by Jen (CC)
In the midst of the Civil War, a visionary President Lincoln signed the Yosemite Land Grant, setting aside the Yosemite Valley and Mariposa Grove of giant sequoias as a scenic wilderness for public use and preservation. It wasn’t until 25 years later, on Oct. 1, 1890, that Yosemite National Park officially was established by Congress. Today, about 4 million people visit every year. So far as we know, no one keeps track of the number of dogs entering Yosemite with their people. But in honor of the park’s quasquincentennial (i.e.125th anniversary), here are some things DogTrekkers might like to know. more »
Boat dog Mono County
Boat dog in Mono County. Photo - Colleen Greene
Late spring, when roads are clear but the mountains are still frosted with snow, is a gorgeous time to enjoy the majesty of the High Sierra. Off-season rates make it more affordable and vacancies at high-demand properties are more available than at the height of summer. 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 »
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. This season’s gushers won’t compare in volume with last year’s, but sights in the gorgeous valley are nevertheless guaranteed to put a smile on your face, a crick in your neck and a wag in Rover’s tail. And now, before the summer hoards arrive, is a great time to go. more »
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