Hostels in the North Georgia Mountains

8 Responses

  1. Fatoumata says:

    Hi. I have read many of your articles about the hostels this place offers, and they all look amazing. I would like to have this place as one of my destinations to visit.

    After this pandemic is over a nice quiet place would be awesome. I like all of them because they remind me of a place I miss visiting. 

    Thanks for sharing with us, and I hope to visit the Georgia Mountains one day. 

    • Alyce says:

      There are definitely some beautiful spaces in the North Georgia mountains that make for wonderful vacation memories. We’ll see you when you’re able to safely travel and visit North GA! 

  2. Michael says:

    I commented on another article you had where I thought the chain motels would be my preferred option. 

    However after seeing this I have changed my mind, and the Hiker Hostel at Barefoot Hill looks to be the type of place I would stay a couple of days. 

    It is easy to make decisions off your reviews.

    • Alyce says:

      Thanks, Michael – I’m so glad to hear that you’ve found the perfect place for your overnight trips!

  3. LineCowley says:

    This is a very helpful guide on hostels in the North Georgia mountains. A great tip that one needs to ask about a shuttle between the hostel and the hiking trail. The Hiker Hostel at Barefoot Hills with their boot warmers, sounds like the perfect treat that a hiker needs at the end of a day of hiking. 

    My top choice would be the sustainably designed Len Foot Hike Inn, with solar panel and composting toilets, if I can still walk the 5 miles to get there at the end of the day of hiking.

    • Alyce says:

      The Len Foote Hike Inn is a great way to experience the woods with a like-minded group of other hikers too. Enjoy the hike! 

  4. Abel says:

    I would like to visit Walasi-Yi Interpretive Center. I have been researching about it before going. I find it interesting that it was originally a log structure built by a logging company. And later in the 1930s, the building took its present form when it was rebuilt by the Civilian Conservation Corps. I am a photographer, and there are some ideas I want to portray with its structure.

    • Alyce says:

      Hi Abel, The Walasi-Yi Interpretive Center is definitely a unique building with an iconic look that would make a great location for photography! Plus, it’s beautiful no matter what season you choose to visit. Enjoy!  

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