This two bedroom, two bathroom Suite decorated in casual Bavarian motif is ideal for families.
Furnishings are hand painted with decorative artwork. One bedroom has a Queen bed with a full bathroom, including a single jetted tub. The second bedroom has two Queen beds and bathroom. The living room has a Queen size sofa bed, wet bar with a small refrigerator and a table and chairs. The rate on this room assumes 5 people.
Bed size:4 Queens
These rooms are perfect for hopeless romantics who enjoy the crackling of a warm fire during a winter’s night. In summer, the balcony provides a perfect opportunity for mountain star gazing.
Cozy Alpine rooms have a King bed and a sleeper sofa. Each has hand crafted Bavarian furniture and a balcony. Enjoy down comforters and plush robes. All Alpine rooms have a private bath, telephone, cable TV, and a hairdryer.
These comfortable, mid-sized rooms feature hand carved furniture and are decorated in the Bavarian tradition. Some adjoining rooms are available, offering privacy and space for a family.
The Alpenhof Bavarian Room are available with one King bed or two Double beds.
Bed size:King or two Doubles
Though small, these rooms are still charming with hand carved Bavarian furniture and one Queen bed. Located on our 2nd and 3rd floors, some overlook the pool or are north facing.
These rooms are perfect for a less expensive romantic getaway or for the single traveler.
Gemütlichkeit in the Tetons
What is Gemütlichkeit? There is no English translation of this Austrian word, but imagine a cozy, historic, welcoming mountain inn with a roaring fire, deep chairs, fabulous food, delicious wines and hot drinks, great friends, lots of laughter and music. At The Alpenhof, Jackson Hole, it is the atmosphere that welcomes you with open arms, makes you feel instantly at home and says there is no rush, take your time, relax, enjoy, be happy and content. This is where life is good, people are friendly, atmosphere genuine, and you never want to leave!
- Complimentary breakfast
- Free toiletries
- Ironing Facilities
- Outdoor pool
- Room service
- Wake up service
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Ski Jackson Hole, USA
At the base of the spectacular Grand Teton Mountains in Wyoming, boasting some of the finest conditions and best downhill skiing and riding in the country. From natural wonders to cultural sophistication, Jackson Hole speaks to a wide spectrum.
Athletes and artists alike are fueled by the mountains and the lifestyle they foster. Passion pervades Jackson – for sports and arts, for wildlife and wilderness, for the land and livestock, for the place and its people.
Jackson Hole is a ski Mecca that every skier must visit at least once in their lifetime. A unique combination of a spectacular mountain with the longest vertical decent in the USA and a town that is a throwback to the frontier days of the Wild West – this is Jackson Hole. With 2,500 acres of in-bounds terrain and a summit elevation of 3185 meters it is truly an amazing place!
Sports and natureLike the mountains themselves, adventures and amenities are at your fingertips. Muscles made sore by sports can be soothed by masterful masseuses. Days spent outdoors can be capped at ranch-to-table restaurants. Locally-owned stores make shopping feel fun again.
NightlifeAt Jackson Hole, people take the concept of “work hard, play hard” professionally, approaching their après-activities with as much gusto as their slopeside adventures. And with a variety of venues, every nocturnal nature will be at home.
Culture & historyThe valley is thought to have been named after David Edward "Davey" Jackson who trapped beaver in the area in the early nineteenth century as part of the Rocky Mountain Fur Company. Though used by Native Americans for hunting and ceremonial purposes, the valley was not known to harbor year-round human settlement prior to the 1870s. Descriptions of the valley and its features were recorded in the journals of John Colter, who had been a member of the Lewis and Clark Expedition. After returning to the Rocky Mountains, Colter entered the region in 1807 in the vicinity of Togwotee Pass and became the first white American to see the valley. His reports of the valley, the Teton Range and the Yellowstone region to the north were viewed by people of the day with skepticism.
The first people to settle the region were Native Americans, then fur trappers, and then homesteaders. Because the soil is not ideal for raising crops, the valley was used for cattle. Tourism quickly became popular with the establishment of dude ranches.