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Stayed here 4 nights in a 2 bedroom unit. Kitchen was perfect for quick, easy meals. Great location for hiking and trips into Yosemite. Very close to the local brewery, a few restaurants and the general store. All in all, not a bad place to base out of. The only think I would love to see improved ...
The Lodge is quite big and with great amenities. All the decoration and amenities are really nice, definitely matches the 4-star rating. The's a restaurant and a bar too.
Yosemite National Park has a track record of promoting environmental awareness and sustainable tourism. Choosing to stay in a green or sustainable hotel in Yosemite will help to ensure that the park is protected for future generations, and you’ll find some properties in the area that offer both sustainability and top-quality accommodation.
While most hotels have simple environmental policies such as encouraging reuse of towels and linin, some properties take things a step further and operate their entire business on an environmental management system. Things to look out for include water-saving bath fixtures, the use of biodegradable detergents, and lighting management measures to save energy and protect the night sky from light pollution.
Some of Yosemite’s best sustainable hotels can be found in the Fish Camp area. Here you’ll find spacious resort accommodation certified by the Green Key Eco-Rating Program, so you can stay in complete comfort and be confident you’re keeping your environmental impact to a minimum. Even better, you’ll be surrounded by some of the finest scenery Yosemite National Park has to offer.
If you are concerned with the environmental impact of your visit to Yosemite National Park, another option is to choose Yosemite accommodation outside the park itself. There are plenty of hotels in the towns or villages surrounding Yosemite National Park, and this will help to reduce the strain on the park and its facilities.
The custodians of Yosemite National Park are constantly looking for ways to reduce the impact of the four million people who visit every year. You can do your bit by using shuttle buses – which help to reduce the amount of traffic within the park – and following “leave no trace” principles, which mean taking all rubbish home, staying on marked trails, following fire restrictions and leaving all natural objects behind.