The Lake House on Kawagama

4.90सुपर मेज़बान

पूरा रिहायशी घर, मेज़बानी : Kersti

12 मेहमान, 5 बेडरूम, 9 बिस्तर, 2.5 बाथरूम
पूरा घर
सिर्फ़ आप पूरे मकान का इस्तेमाल करेंगे।
विस्तृत साफ़-सफ़ाई
यह मेज़बान Airbnb की पाँच-चरणों वाली विस्तृत सफ़ाई प्रक्रिया के लिए प्रतिबद्ध है।
Kersti एक सुपर मेज़बान है
सुपर मेज़बान अनुभवी और अच्छी रेटिंग वाले मेज़बान होते हैं जो अपने मेहमानों को बेहतरीन सेवाएँ देने के लिए प्रतिबद्ध हैं।
बहुत सुंदर लोकेशन
हाल के 95% मेहमानों ने इस जगह को 5-स्टार रेटिंग दी।
This lakefront home is perfect for your summer or winter family vacation.  The house is beautifully decorated and furnished with everything you need to make for an unforgettable stay. Enjoy the lake views while preparing meals. Lounge by the lake on the 400 sf dock. There is something for everyone whatever you are seeking:  tranquility, nature, relaxation, reflection, water, sport, communal meals, and family fun.  We invite you to make new memories at this magical place.

The Lake House on Kawagama features:

We have games, puzzles, books, a Bluetooth soundbar, smart TVs, and fast WIFI for your indoor entertainment.  Outside you can enjoy cornhole, four square, the fire pit, the 400 SF lakeside dock, a floating Lilypad, the kayaks, a rowboat, and of course the lake.  You can also enjoy the lake views while preparing meals whether from the fully equipped kitchen or the gas barbeque on the deck.   The split level home features ample sleeping with five bedrooms, a bunk bed nook, and 2.5 bathrooms.   The cathedral-ceiling Great Room is perfect for larger groups.   However, if you prefer some quiet time the house is designed with many private spaces;  escape to the oversized master suite, with a pair of comfy reading chairs and a lake view,  the Muskoka room also has a lake view and has plenty of seating for lounging and dining, and the lower level family room is my kids' favorite place to get away from the adults.  Outdoors the lakeside front deck and the backyard deck offer many outdoor seating options, you can lounge by the fire pit, or spend the day down at the dock dipping in and out of the lake.  Our family often starts the day with yoga on the dock in the summer, or in the Great Room in the winter.

STANDBY GENERATOR. Do not worry if there is a power outage. We have the entire house backed up.

The Great Room features a 65 Inch Smart LG TV with Samsung Sound Bar. Login to your own streaming accounts to enjoy your favorite programming.

55 inch Smart TV in the Family Room

Main Floor:
Great Room
- Kitchen with a lake view
- Living area with a high BTU gas fireplace
- dining area with large family table able to seat 16 (extra 5 folding chairs downstairs)
- front deck & back deck
- under floor heating

Muskoka Room
- 3 Seat, 2 Seats 3 side chairs for comfortabe lounging or conversation.
- Dining table and six chairs

Master Suite with King Bed and ensuite 1/2 bath
- sliding glass door opens to deck
- windows on three walls with lake views
- two comfortable lounge chairs
- flat screen tv
- half bath and entry into the full bathroom
- ceiling fan

Main Bathroom
- soaking tub
- shower
- double sinks
- toilet
- hair dryer

Second bathroom
- shower
- pedestal sink
- toilet

Second bedroom - 1 Queen bed

Lower Level:
1 queen bed in the 3rd bedroom
1 double bed in the 4th bedroom
1 queen bed in the 5th bedroom
2 bunk beds in a private nook outside bedroomsn3 and 4.
Family room with plenty of comfortable seating
Games table with chairs
Each downstairs room has baseboard heat with an independent thermostat
The dehumidifier set to run automatically if the humidity reaches more than 40%.
Iron / Ironing Board

Our well equipped kitchen includes:
coffee makers
rice cookers
dishes (plates & bowls)
pots/pans/casserole dishes
frying pan/roasting pan
cookie sheets/loaf pans/pie plates
other general baking and cooking equipment/utensils
septic friendly dish soap
septic friendly toilet paper
paper towel
garbage - location and hours of the dump and extra bags
blankets, pillows and comforters

Books & board games

In total there are 6 smart TVs: two upstairs and 4 downstairs.

Strong WIFI through the house

Bistro sets
Zero gravity chairs
Two BBQs
Fire pit with ample seating
Beach toys including a Lily Pad
Volleyball net
Cornhole game
3 x kayaks

What to bring since this is a Housekeeping home:
Water is potable - twice filtered and the UV treated

आपके सोने के लिए जगह

बेडरूम 1
1 किंग साइज़ बेड
बेडरूम 2
1 क्वीन साइज़ बेड
बेडरूम 3
1 क्वीन साइज़ बेड

इस जगह पर मौजूद सुविधाएँ

समुद्रतट तक पहुँच–समुद्र तट के ठीक सामने
परिसर में बिना शुल्क पार्किंग
पालतू जानवरों को लाने की अनुमति है
साधारण केबल के साथ TV
आँगन या बालकनी

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4.90 out of 5 stars from 199 reviews

चेक इन

यहाँ की लोकेशन

Algonquin Highlands, Ontario, कनाडा

Kawagama Lake does not have any settlements. The closest town is Dorset, ON.

Kawagama lake is the largest lake in Haliburton county, it does not have any towns or settlements on it. From the northwestern bay (Fletcher Bay) to its southeastern tip (the Hollow River) it is over 16 kilometres (10 mi) in length. In its central area, it is 2.5 kilometres (2 mi). It features 120 km of shoreline, 60% of which is crown land. There is a further 24 km of island shoreline. The maximum depth is 73 meters, the mean depth is 22 meters. There are no settlements on the shores of Lake Kawagama which keeps the water clarity very high, currently at 7.9.

There is one marina on Lake Kawagama: Mountain Trout House Marina, Don and Dawn Abel

The closest location for shopping is in Dorset, 14 kms from the house.
- LCBO 1059 Main St, Dorset,
- Robinson’s General Store, 1061 Main St, Dorset

Dwight, Lake of Bays, Huntsville are all within easy reach.

Kawagama Lake is only minutes from Lake of Bays and Dorset and is one of the best kept secrets in the Dorset area. Much of the lake is Crown Land so there are vast stretches of undeveloped land which gives it more of an Algonquin feel by far than more populated neighboring lakes. This essential difference is what Kawagama residents cherish. It has far less boat traffic and development than Lake of Bays and for these reasons is a more quiet lake overall.

The water quality and clarity is exceptional. The source of Kawagama's water is from lakes edging into the Algonquin Park area. The early name for the lake was Hollow Lake and many locals still refer to it by that name. In fact, the Hollow River, which flows into Lake of Bays, harks back to the original lake name.

Kawagama allows access to two additional lakes; Bear Lake and Kimball Lake. You can navigate the river between Bear and Kawagama with any size boat. Bear is a mid-sized lake with fantastic trout and bass fishing and some extraordinary scenery at the northeast end of the lake. There are soaring cliffs more reminiscent of British Columbia than Ontario, with areas at the base where ice remains long into the spring. Legend has it that the indigenous people of these lands used this for a natural freezer for game preservation. There is a trail that you can hike to the top of the “Bear Mountain” that provides some breathtaking vistas. It’s about a twenty-minute hike through a park-like conifer forest.

The other attraction on Bear Lake is “the falls” which are located directly opposite “Bear Mountain”. This series of pools is a popular picnic spot and frequently used by campers. There is a rope swing and the jumping cliffs. They’re just what the name implies, a place for kids of all ages to take a daring jump or dive. All these fun spots are on Crown Land so accessible for all. The second lake you can access from Kawagama is Kimball Lake which is, again, a mid-sized lake. For access to this lake, you’re limited to an aluminum boat, kayak or canoe. It has the most relaxing approach through the Kimball River, just following the current, looking for wildlife. When you get to the point where it joins Kimball Lake you need a little coordinated help because the slight difference in lake level to river level creates a strong current you either have to paddle through or pull your boat through. Once you’ve done it once, it’s a breeze and the effort is well worth what you’ll find. Kimball is a jewel of a lake with only a handful of cottages and absolutely stunning shoreline. At the east end of the lake is a fabulous beach. Part of the beach is privately owned, the other part is Crown Land with a portage trail leading up into Rockaway Lake in Algonquin Park. An absolutely gorgeous place to enjoy sun and sand with barely any human sounds to intrude. The north shore of Kawagama offers another Crown Land playground called Jeanne Bay. There are rock cliffs that have been the nesting site of bald eagles in the last couple of years. There are also several campsites, one on a rocky point and the other at the foot of the little creek that flows down into Kawagama from the Jeanne Lakes above. The trail between the 2 is only a couple of minutes’ walk and Jeanne Lake is totally untouched.

Apart from exploring Kawagama lake there are many other options in the area.


Only a 40-minute drive, Algonquin Park provides attractions for all family members from hiking, fishing, camping, educational visits to its Interpretive Centre, and others. It is readily accessible along the scenic routes of Muskoka Road 117. Algonquin Provincial Park is Canada’s first provincial park, established in 1893 and named a national historic site in 1992. It covers some 7700 square kilometers and contains over 2400 lakes and 1200 kilometers of streams and rivers within its borders.

There are many trails in the Dorset area to accommodate Ontario ATV’ing. Clubs such as the Haliburton ATV Association and ATV Ontario provide safe marked trails for riding.

Before you head out be sure to know the by-laws and highway traffic act in force in the area – All Terrain Vehicles are not allowed on all road-ways.

Once a summer getaway for the wealthy, including movie stars and royalty, Bigwin Island has been brought back from the brink of ruin to be once again enjoyed by visitors far and wide. Located on the largest island on Lake of Bays, the property boasts a world-class golf course, private residences, and amenities, all just a short ferry ride away.

Named after Chief John Bigwin (who was alive at the time of development in the 1920’s) the island developers have preserved the native burial grounds found there. The Bigwin Inn had its heyday in the 1930’s where visitors enjoyed activities in some of the largest buildings in the area. The inn changed hands several times after founder C.O. Shaw died in 1942 and finally closed in 1966. It sat abandoned for decades. Unfortunately, most of the original buildings had to be demolished, but the current owners have continued the vision in Shaw’s original style.

Come and visit the newly refurbished Lake of Bays Marine Museum located on Main Street, by the bridge. You can relive history by taking a cruise on the SS Bigwin during one of its scheduled cruises or for a special event. Learn more about the history of the lake, check out some remarkable local art, and purchase some novelty SS Bigwin items. Go to the Bigwin website for more information on donations, public cruises, private events the calendar of events.

Originally owned by James Kuhn of Pittsburgh, PA, she was named Ella Mary and was personal transportation to their island property on Lake Muskoka. Kuhn lost the island in 1925 and the boat was purchased by the Lake Simcoe Navigation Company for $3,500. She was moved by rail and man-power to South Portage on Lake of Bays and re-named Bigwin where she ferried tourists from Norway Point to Bigwin Inn until the inn was closed in 1966.

The Bigwin sunk in her berth after decades of decay. A group of volunteer firefighters transported her remains to a dry-dock in 1991. It was a 10-year endeavour, but a group of determined fundraisers, shipbuilders, and mechanical specialists envisioned the re-launch of the S.S. Bigwin Ferry on her 100th anniversary.

For avid bird watchers, the area is teeming with beautiful sights and dozens of species. From tiny Ruby-Throated Hummingbirds to the majestic Blue Heron the colours and varieties abound. Come and test yourself during your next visit.

There are plenty of wilderness camping options. Haliburton Highlands Water Trails provides over 24,000 hectares of land at The Frost Centre located about ten minutes south of Dorset. The Frost Centre serves as a year-round destination for thousands of canoeists, campers, hikers, day-trippers, fishermen, hunters, cottagers, snowmobilers, skiers, and snowshoers providing significant backcountry recreational and conservation values. Permits are required. Contact the Algonquin Highlands Trails Department for more information.

The area directly around Dorset is dotted with lakes and rivers, many with public access points where you can easily and safely park a vehicle and launch a canoe or kayak.
Dorset boasts some of the most popular canoe routes in the region, located just ten minutes south of town at the Frost Centre. These routes are maintained and monitored by the Haliburton Highlands Water Trails & Tours Net-work. There are several access points located throughout the area and a variety of routes available depending on the desired experience, availability of time, equipment, and level of fitness and skill. The area serves as year-round destinations for thousands of canoeists, campers, hikers, day-trippers, fishermen, hunters, cottagers, snowmobilers, skiers, and snowshoers providing significant backcountry recreational and conservation values. Permits are required.

Algonquin Highlands Trails Department and the Ontario Trails Council is an excellent source to find the various trails in both Haliburton and Muskoka and around the Dorset area.

This tour will take approximately two hours, but you can spend much longer by taking time at the various sites highlighted on the map (centerfold). Be sure to visit the newest attraction, the S.S. Bigwin, re-launched in July 2010 on her 100th anniversary, following eight hard years of restoration work. She is replete with her own fascinating history. At the other end of town, the Heritage Museum is another spot that should tempt you to spend some extra time.

Dorset has a beautiful custom timber frame pavilion located on the old school property grounds in the heart of the village! Dorset has a beautiful custom timber frame pavilion located on the old school property grounds in the heart of the village! This is a park for you to enjoy with full-service washrooms (currently being worked on; the Recreation Centre, steps away offers public washrooms). The pavilion is also available for you to rent for that special function (wedding, family reunion, church ceremony). A nominal fee of $50 is required to reserve your day. Please contact the Township of Lake of Bays for more information on booking the pavilion.

You don’t have to wait until the fall to experience the view at the Dorset Scenic Lookout Tower. The observation deck offers a 360-degree view, 142 meters (456 feet) above Lake of Bays. For those that enjoy the view closer to the ground, Peek-a-boo Rock keeps your feet on the ground with a great view across Dorset. At the top of tower hill, there is an information/gift kiosk, picnic tables, and toilet facilities.

The original Fire Tower was built in 1922 and stood 25 metres (82 feet) tall. Access to the top of the tower was up an enclosed ladder. The tower became obsolete in 1962 when aircraft replaced towermen. Many people climbed the tower to enjoy the view. Then, in 1967 the existing tower was built, not for fire watching, but for the spectacular view! This tower stands 30 metres (100 feet) tall with a staircase making it much easier to climb.

To park at the tower there is a per-vehicle charge, season passes are also available. Because parking is limited during our busiest time there is sometimes a waiting time. To avoid long line ups during the fall colour season it is recommended that you visit the tower during the week. Free parking is available at the baseball diamond on Main Street, as well as the parkette located on Highway 35. From both of these areas, it is easy to access to the walking trail that leads to the tower from the base of Tower Hill, just behind the Dorset Heritage Museum. The trail is marked and the walk itself should take about twenty minutes up the less steep trail.

The tower can be visited by snowmobile in winter months. The trail leading there is part of the Tall Pines Snowmobile Club Trail.

Tower use is a “use at own risk” and signs are posted throughout the area. High-risk use of Tower and Mountain is not permitted.

The area surrounding Dorset is dotted with dozens of lakes which can be easily accessed from many of our main roads. Many species of fish can be found here including Large and Smallmouth Bass. Ontario residents need an Outdoors Card to fish in Ontario. Immediate temporary cards can be obtained from more than 1,800 license issuers across the province.

Bigwin Island is a short boat ride or car/ferry ride from Dorset. For public play they offer advanced bookings within the calendar year. Public play is available Monday to Friday after 10am and after 2pm on Saturday and Sunday.

There are over 38 kilometres of back-country hiking and walking trails in the area. They journey through mystical forests, meander along scenic rivers, ascend to amazing lookouts and arrive at one-of-a-kind heritage sites. You’ll find hiking trails that suit all levels of skill and ability. Come out and enjoy the Algonquin Highlands hiking experience! You can find more information on the Algonquin Highlands website.

In addition to the following hiking trails, we offer Self-Guided Hikes.

Algonquin Highlands Hiking Trails
Alven Ferguson Trail
Length: 0.7 km linear
Difficulty: Moderate
Trailhead Address: 1317 McPhail Road – From Highway 35 just north of the Town of Carnarvon, turn east onto North Shore Road, follow to McPhail Road, turn north and proceed to the trailhead.
Description: A short, 700-metre hike to connect to the Ridge Trail, James Cooper Lookout Trail or Circuit of 5 Viewpoints Trail from McPhail Road.

Beech River Trail
Length: 1.3 km loop
Difficulty: Easy
Trailhead Address: 1053 Dominion Road – from Highway 35 just north of the Town of Carnarvon, turn east onto North Shore Road, follow to Dominion Road, turn south and proceed to the trailhead.
Description: A casual, semi-wilderness loop around 1.3 km of varied terrain, residential roads and the scenic Beech River. This trail is considered to be the easiest trail that Algonquin Highlands has to offer and is perfect for a relaxing stroll.

Beetle Lake Trail
Length: 5 km loop
Difficulty: Challenging
Trailhead Address: 1035 Algonquin Outfitters Road, Dwight – This road goes north off of Highway 60 just west of the Algonquin Park West Gate.
Description: This is a 5 km hike through an active beaver pond, bog, hardwood hills and primary growth forest to a stunning lookout of Oxtongue Lake. Because of the varied and open forest types, this area provides one of the best opportunities in the Highlands for spotting many of Central Ontario’s best known bird and wildlife species such as Moose, Deer, Otter, Beaver, Snowshoe Hare, Red-tailed Hawk, Barred Owl and Ruffed Grouse, just to name a few!

Circuit of 5 Viewpoints
Length: 5 km loop
Difficulty: Moderate - challenging
Trailhead Address: 2029 Little Hawk Road (County Road 13) – From Highway 35 North in Halls Lake, travel east on Little Hawk Road and proceed to the trailhead.
Description: Hike 5 km along classic Canadian Shield country overlooking rugged valleys, placid rivers and amazing fall colours!

Crests of Kennisis - Dam access closed at Big Hawk Lake Road trail head. The trail can only be accessed via the Circuit of Five Viewpoints Trail head and users will not be able to cross the Big Hawk dam at the log chute. Users will be required to return to the open access at the Circuit of Five Viewpoints.
Length: 6 km linear
Difficulty: Moderate - challenging
Trailhead Address: 1584 Big Hawk Road – This trail begins at the Log Chute Trail and Interpretive Site (see directions below) and ends at the Circuit of 5 Viewpoints trailhead (see above).
Description: Hike 6 km on towering ridgelines to stunning cliff-top views. This trail has some of the best views the Highlands has to offer. Please be aware that this trail is linear and the distance is 6 km in one direction ending at the Circuit of 5 Viewpoints trailhead (see above). Ensure you have a trail guide map with you on this trail and pay close attention to trail junction signs so as not to mistakenly end up hiking onto a longer trail to a different access point. A car shuttle or some other form of return trip to the trail head is required to complete this trail in one direction, but the extra work is well worth it. This trail has some of the best, most varied terrain in the area and offers hikers an opportunity to fully immerse themselves in a true wilderness experience.

Dorset Scenic Tower
Length: 1.5 km loop
Difficulty: Challenging
Trailhead Address: From the bottom: 1038 Main Street, Dorset. From the top: 1154 Dorset Scenic Tower Road (off of Highway 35 North, just north of the Town of Dorset).
Description: A challenging hike from the Dorset Museum to the top of the ‘Dorset Mountain’ where one can climb the steps up the 25m Fire Tower and view a panorama of 800km² of forest and numerous lakes. This is a must-see for anyone wanting to truly experience the Highlands. This trail can also be hiked from the top of the ‘Dorset Mountain’ down to the museum. If you want to start at the top (option available May to October), a fee to drive up to the access point/picnic area is applicable. During the open season there’s also a gift shop/visitor information centre, washrooms and numerous photo opportunities at the top of Dorset Mountain. Please see the Dorset Tower page for more information.

Frost Centre Hiking Trails
Length: 1-11 km stacked loop
Difficulty: Easy-moderate-challenging
Trailhead Address: 20130 Highway 35 North – 12km south of the Town of Dorset.
Description: A number of stacked loops totaling 11km meander through the forest adjacent to St. Nora Lake. This trail system offers a little bit of everything, from millennia old geological formations which give insight into the last significant ice age, to large bogs, towering cliff faces, mixed forests, challenging climbs and spectacular lookouts. Be sure to pack lunch and your camera because you can spend an entire day exploring these trails.

James Cooper Lookout Trail
Length: 1.5 km loop
Difficulty: Moderate
Trailhead Address: This access is located across from #1242 North Shore Road – From Highway 35 just north of the Town of Carnarvon, head east onto North Shore Road and proceed to the trailhead.
Description: This is a short but very satisfying hike to a lookout over Maple, Beech, Boshkung and Twelve Mile Lakes.

Log Chute Trail and Interpretive Site
Length: 500 m loop
Difficulty: Easy
Trailhead Address: 1584 Big Hawk Road in the town of Halls Lake – From Highway 35 North head east on Little Hawk Lake Road then turn north onto Big Hawk Road and proceed to the trailhead.
Description: A leisurely and scenic stroll which passes by Ontario’s ‘one of a kind’ historic log chute heritage site. This site features a real, full-size, operating historic log chute, picnic area, washrooms and interpretive displays.

Ridge Trail
Length: 8 km linear
Difficulty: Challenging
Trailhead Address: #1242 North Shore Road. Can also be accessed from the Alven Ferguson Trail access point (above).
Description: Hike 8 km of challenging back-country forest and hillsides. Considered the ‘backbone’ of Algonquin Highlands, this trail connects many of the above hiking trails which can be linked to provide the experienced hiker with a lengthy and challenging trek. This is a true back-country trail experience. Please be aware that this trail is linear and the distance is 8km in one direction ending at the Circuit of 5 Viewpoints trailhead (see above). Ensure you have a trail guide map with you on this trail and pay close attention to trail junction signs so as not to mistakenly end up hiking onto a longer trail to a different access point. A car shuttle or some other form of return trip to the trail head is required to complete this trail in one direction.

The Frost Centre which is 12 km (10 minutes) south of Dorset on Highway 35 offers ski and snowshoe rentals and 25 km of groomed trails. Half-Day, Full-Day and Season Passes are available. Contact Algonquin Highlands Trails Department for more information.

Held annually on the 3rd Weekend of February (any weather) the Dorset Snowball Festival is a popular way to enjoy a winter’s day. To enjoy the days activities simply purchase a $3 Snowball Button available around town at many of the local retailers. The activities begin on Friday night at the Dorset Ice Palace with a family skating night. Saturday morning everyone is welcome to the pancake breakfast at the Rec Centre ($6/adult, $4/child, children under 6 are free). Throughout the day there are a variety of activities including a grand parade, skating, snowball throwing game, tobogganing hill, chainsaw carving demo, minnow races, horse-drawn wagon rides, mini snowmobile rides, snow snake games, children’s broomball tournament, hockey shoot-out, kids vs adult hockey game, snowshoe races, tethered hot air balloon rides, and much more, ending the festival with Hockey Night in Dorset.

For downhill skiers, Hidden Valley Highlands Ski Area is located just east of Huntsville (about 40 minutes from the cottage). Hidden Valley offers 3 quad chair lifts and 1 tow lift.

Whether you are sitting on the ice on a nice sunny day or huddled inside a fish hut, Dorset is the place to be if you enjoy ice fishing! The area lakes are teaming with perch, splake, bass and trout to name a few. Asking the locals where the best place to fish is sometimes difficult because they don’t want to give away their secrets, but if you spy an area where there are several huts then you’ve found a popular spot.

Ontario residents need an Outdoors Card to fish in Ontario. Immediate temporary cards can be obtained from more than 1,800 license issuers across the province or online.

Regulations are different from one lake to the next – be sure you know your catch limit, type of fish, and the number of fishing lines you are allowed to have – before you venture out. Please stay safe – do not wander out onto unfamiliar ice.

The winter months in Dorset are beautiful and we are generally blessed with lots of snow and good conditions for snowmobiling. The Tall Pines Snowmobile Club is based in Dorset and offers 200km of groomed trails throughout the area. As members of the Ontario Federation of Snowmobile Clubs these trails also lead to thousands of kilometres of trails in the province.

For trail conditions and more information contact the Tall Pines Snowmobile Club or check the Muskoka Snowmobile Region Trail Status

Many of the local area marinas have snowmobiles for rent.

मेज़बान Kersti

अप्रैल 2011 में शामिल
  • 718 समीक्षाएँ
  • पहचान की पुष्टि हो गई
  • सुपर मेज़बान
Mother of four, full time professional. 26 year resident of Hong Kong, originally from Canada. Married to a Ghanian. I have a passion for sharing my many adopted homes and creating a comfortable oasis to enjoy your stay and make your own memories. We love to travel and are blessed with family in Africa, Europe, North America and Asia. We are a global family and welcome you to enjoy our seasonal homes.
Mother of four, full time professional. 26 year resident of Hong Kong, originally from Canada. Married to a Ghanian. I have a passion for sharing my many adopted homes and creating…


  • Anna
  • Rebecca

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We have a local manager that lives just down the lake/road and will be available by mobile phone. Plus we are available by the Airbnb system throughout your stay.

Kersti एक सुपर मेज़बान हैं

सुपर मेज़बान अपने मेहमानों को बेहतरीन सेवाएँ देने के लिए प्रतिबद्ध अनुभवी और अच्छी रेटिंग वाले मेज़बान होते हैं।
  • भाषाएँ: English, Français
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आस-पास की झील, नदी या पानी का कोई दूसरा स्रोत
कार्बन मोनोक्साइड अलार्म
स्मोक अलार्म

रद्द करने संबंधी नीति

Algonquin Highlands में और उसके आस-पास मौजूद ठहरने के अन्य विकल्पों पर गौर करें

Algonquin Highlands में ठहरने की और जगहें :