VIEW ALL ROOMS

With 8 rooms, 5 in the main lodge and 3 in our detached “Forest House”, we are the perfect place to get away, relax and commune with nature. The Lodge has over 400 feet of river frontage and 5 acres of gardens with numerous areas to rest and relax.   All rooms are set up to house only 2 people, with one room (Damselfly) able to host up to 4 people (with 2 queen beds in 2 bedrooms).  If you have more than 2 people (unless one is a child under 2), you must book the Damselfly room.

Relax in the jetted tubs of Mayfly or Songbird; have a glass of wine in front of the fireplace in Dragonfly or Songbird; or just sit on one of our outside decks while communing with nature!

Amenities include: Complimentary Wi-Fi, small refrigerator, microwave and coffee maker and coffee packets, robes and luxury toiletries.

All stays include a full cooked to order breakfast each morning and a complimentary glass of wine and snack in the afternoon. We also offer the option of dinner with a private chef in the evening (extra charge).

PET POLICY

Fur buddies (dogs only) are only allowed in rooms in the Forest House (Songbird, Mayfly and Caddisfly)  There is an additional charge of $25 per dog per stay (no more than 2 dogs allowed in a room).  Bookings for dogs must be made via phone (not online).  Rules for dogs include:  must be on a leash at all times on the property;  no excessive barking/disturbing other guests, no wet dogs in rooms, no dogs on beds,  no dogs in or around the main lodge building;  dogs may not be left alone in rooms (you can put them in your car while dining – or you can bring a crate and they can be in there while you are dining).  If you have questions about your fur buddy, feel free to give us a call.  Additional charges will be added to your bill if your dog damages anything in the room or on the property.

SERVICE DOGS

Service Dogs are permitted – we follow the ADA guidelines and regulations related to the definition of a service dog and performance of it’s task/s. Unfortunately, there’s a lot of fraud by people who simply want to travel with their pets, so innkeepers are allowed by the ADA to ask a few questions to help separate pet owners from people who need a trained SA to help them manage their disability:

1. Is the SA needed because of a disability?
2. What work or task has the SA been trained to perform in order to assist the person with the disability?

The task performed by the dog must be directly related to the person’s disability. For example:

• Many people who are blind or have low vision use dogs to guide and assist them with orientation;
• Individuals who are deaf may use dogs to alert them to sounds;
• People with mobility disabilities often use dogs to pull their wheelchairs or retrieve items;
• People with epilepsy may use a dog to warn them of an imminent seizure;
• Individuals with psychiatric disabilities may use a dog to remind them to take medication; and
• Service members returning from war with new disabilities are increasingly using service animals to assist them with activities of daily living as they reenter civilian life.

Dogs or therapy animals whose function is to provide comfort or emotional support do not qualify as Service Animals according to the ADA, even with a doctor’s note.

In order to establish a dog is a Psychiatric Support Animal (PSA) and protected by the ADA, we need a letter – on letterhead – from a licensed mental health care professional saying the dog is necessary to help the individual manage their disability from their mental illness.

SAs must be allowed to accompany the guest with a disability everywhere guests are normally permitted, but must be harnessed, leashed, or tethered, unless these devices interfere with the SA’s work. Individuals who cannot use such devices must maintain control of the animal through voice, signal, or other effective controls.  SAs should not approach other guests and must remain quietly at their owner’s feet when seated.

Finally, there are many websites that sell various certification packages, including documents, ID cards, tags and vests, however, there is no documentation recognized by the ADA nor Justice Department that proves a dog is a Service Animal.