Wears Valley Adventures
MOTORCYCLE TOURS, HIKING, KAYAKING, FISHING, 4 WHEELING, WATERFALL DINING, COOL MOUNTAIN CABINS
Smoky Mountain Jeep Rentals
Are you dreaming of an adventurous wedding and honeymoon! Contact us today! We can arrange a waterfall wedding with your White 4 Wheel Drive Jeep, sporting the Just Married Wheel Cover awaiting the vow exchange. Party in the Smokies! Do you have guests ? No problem we can arrange for up to 4 Jeeps for your wedding party to take off to Cades Cove or your favorite Smoky Mountain Destination. Call us today!
Smoky Mountain Miata Rentals
You never looked so good in Cades Cove or anywhere else in the Smokies! Grab your honey, let the top down and go see the sights in a way you will never forget. Drive The Dragon’s Tail, the Cades Cove Loop, to the Townsend Wye, and beyond. Consider a drive to Newfound Gap or the Cataloochee trail. Once you take off you will want to see it all. Reserve Now!
Down South Outdoor Aventures
Explore Gatlinburg, Cades Cove and all of the Smoky Mountains in one of our adventure rentals. Our UTV, ATV and Side by Side Rentals are perfect for exploring the Smokies in a whole new way. Your family will never forget the fun they had the day they spent on their adventure. All rentals are street legal and intended for street use for up to a 50 mile radius of our Gatlinburg office at 1003 East Parkway in Gatlinburg.. Ober Gatlinburg, Cades Cove, Catalooche and more await you on your Outdoor Adventure
Summit Cabin Rentals
Choose your Pigeon Forge cabin from our inventory of beautiful luxury mountain cabins. We can place you in the perfect location throughout the Smoky Mountain area whether you want to stay in Pigeon Forge, Gatlinburg or the Wears Valley or Walden's Creek areas of the Smoky Mountains. Summit Cabin Rentals welcomes you to the Smokies. Allow us to help you make Smoky Mountain memories by staying in our beautiful vacation homes.
The moderate 2.6 mile trail to Laurel Falls is one of the Park's most traveled. The trail divides the waterfall in two. At the top, Laurel Branch bursts from a grove of rhododendron, or "laurel" as it was called by early settlers, and falls nearly 50 feet to collect in a pool perfect for soaking tired feet. The falls continues on from that pool for about 35 feet before reaching the bottom.
Metcalf Bottoms Picnic Area
Once a family farm, Metcalf Bottoms is now a large picnic area with plenty of space along the rich bottomland by the river. As Little River Road was being built, the Metcalf family often brought fresh spring water to the many workers. The National Park Service remembered the favor by naming the picnic area for them.
Little Greenbrier School
Just a mile through the forest from Metcalf Bottoms lies the Little Greenbrier School. This charming 19th -century schoolhouse evokes the simpler education of years gone by. Built from logs split up to two feet wide, the school also served as a church from 1882 until the Park's creation. The original benches and desks still line the room, along with a lectern and a painted blackboard.
Located just 1.5 miles east of Metcalf Bottoms picnic area, The Sinks are a combination of hydraulic rapids and deep pools. Folklore tells of how a logging train once derailed and plunged into the Little River at this spot. It was never found as the bottom could not be reached. Thereafter, this spot was always referred to as "The Sinks."
A local favorite for years, the Townsend "Wye" is the meeting point of the middle and west prongs of the Little Pigeon River. This broad, peaceful curve is ideal for swimming and the smooth, grassy banks are a perfect spot for spreading a blanket. Over the years, this has become a popular site due to its accessibility -- one mile south of Townsend and seven miles east of Cades Cove.
Once known as Tarpaper Camp (for the covering used on buildings), Tremont was one of three towns built by the Little River Lumber Company. Tremont became a logging boom town in the Southern Appalachians during the 1920s. The company town once consisted of a store, post office, hotel, doctor's office and a church/school/theater building. Today, the area is primarily used for ranger facilities and educational research.