Where to stay around Stevens Pass?

Our 2018 property listings offer a large selection of 202 vacation rentals near Stevens Pass. From 89 Bungalows to 89 Cabins, find a unique house rental for you to enjoy a memorable stay with your family and friends. The best places to stay near Stevens Pass for a holiday or a weekend are on HomeAway.

Can I rent Bungalows near Stevens Pass?

Yes, of course. HomeAway has 89 Bungalows near Stevens Pass. Our other popular types of vacation rentals near Stevens Pass include:

  • Cabins: 89 rentals available
  • Cottages: 89 rentals available
  • Houses: 58 rentals available

But you can also enjoy a great stay in one of our other vacation rentals including Condos/Apartments and more.

Can I find a vacation rental with pool near Stevens Pass?

Yes, you can select your preferred vacation rental with pool among our 5 rentals with pool available near Stevens Pass. Please use our search bar to access the selection of vacation rentals available.

    Can I book a vacation rental directly online or instantly near Stevens Pass?

    Yes, HomeAway offers a selection of 202 vacation rentals to book directly online and 130 with instant booking available near Stevens Pass. Don't wait, have a look at our vacation rentals via our search bar and be ready for your next trip near Stevens Pass! 

      Stevens Pass is a Washington mountain getaway

      If you're pining for the smell of mountain spruce and the plump of fresh powder on the pistes, eager to feel the creak of glaciers and wonder at the majestic beauty of the Washington Cascades, Stevens Pass vacation rentals could be just the thing for you. Nestled deep in the snow-mantled peaks east of Seattle, there are timber-clad cabins and cozy ski-in chalets ready and waiting. They are also there when the sun shines in summer, perfect for hikers looking to hit the winding routes of the Pacific Crest Trail and tread the forests tracks with bears and elk.

      Hit the powder in Stevens Pass

      There's no question about it: Steven's Pass is tailor-made for powder hounds. From when the first snows hit in December to when the thaw finally comes in April, these peaks are a veritable playground for alpine skiers, cross-country enthusiasts, and snow boarders. There are swift black diamond runs and wiggling tree-lined blues, along with open freeride areas and – of course – sweeping panoramic lookouts over the Cascade Range. Summer, meanwhile, means trekking and mountain biking galore, often right from the doorstep of those Stevens Pass vacation rentals.

      Stevens Pass is for adventurers

      Just look up as you emerge from the doorway of your Stevens Pass vacation rentals. High on the ridges of Cowboy Mountain and the Big Chief, black diamond runs switchback this and that, and soft blue pistes carve through the forests. That’s the Stevens Pass Ski Area – one of the most accomplished in all of Washington State. If you've not come with carving on the mind, then you could also opt to stalk the Pacific Crest Trail, or make trips out to the mirror-like lakes that lurk on the plateaus of the Wenatchee National Forest to the east.

      Calling snow lovers to Stevens Pass

      The winter season is high time to visit Stevens Pass, when the pistes of the Stevens Pass Ski Area are in full swing and the mountain lodges bustle with apres parties. You'll need to jostle for the best Stevens Pass vacation rentals then if you're after ski-in, ski-out proximity to the runs, and bear in mind that the months of January and February often mean the best snow coverage. Summertime rentals in June, July, and August can be bargains, especially when you factor in the world-class hiking and mountain biking on offer in the surrounding Cascades.

      In the heart of the Washington Cascades in Stevens Pass

      In the very middle of the Okanogan-Wenatchee National Forest, Stevens Pass is surrounded by high peaks of snowdrift and ice, craggy rocks and cascading spruce forest. In the east, between Mount Howard and Dirtyface Peak, shimmering Lake Wenatchee gives way to the frothing Bumping River and its rapids. In the west, the mountains rise to meet the Mt. Baker-Snoqualmie National Forest, where glaciers have carved the landscapes into serrated plateaus of bald stone. This is the land of the Pacific Crest Trail; bear, elk, and cougar country.