Take a look inside this restored Buchanan log cabin, built in the 1700s. The cabin offers accommodation in Reba, 29 kilometers from the Natural Bridge of Virginia and 33 kilometers from the National D-Day Memorial. The air-conditioned holiday home is composed of 1 separate bedroom, a living room, a fully equipped kitchen with a microwave and fridge, and 1 bathroom. You'll feel like you've stepped back in time with all the modern comforts of home. Each room showcases the logs in this stunning 1700s restored log cabin build. In the living room, you can sit back and relax in front of the stone fireplace while you read a book, or look out at the beautiful scenery. The full-sized kitchen has modern appliances perfect for making some home-cooked meals throughout your vacation stay.
The Natural Bridge of Virginia. This location is a unique collection of natural wonders framed by the beautiful backdrop of the Blue Ridge Mountains. Walk under Virginia's immense Natural Bridge, a National Historic Landmark shaped over hundreds of years from twenty stories of solid limestone rock. Then descend 34 stories and explore the deepest caverns on the East Coast. A serene nature trail takes you through the great stone archway and alongside Cedar Creek. Travel back in time with the Monacan Village, just past the Natural Bridge, and then continue your journey down to Lace Falls. Once owned by Thomas Jefferson, surveyed by a young George Washington, and traversed by Civil War soldiers, the Natural Bridge is a portal to history. The Natural Bridge is easy to get to and hard to forget.
Shenandoah Valley Region. The Shenandoah Valley begins at the top of Virginia via I-81 and is approximately 140 miles long with the Blue Ridge to the east and the Alleghenies to the west ending in Rockbridge County. Before the rest of the continent was explored, the Shenandoah Valley was considered the American frontier. Many years later, the region would play a crucial role in the American Civil War. The turmoil and triumphs of the region’s rich history have been preserved in many museums and sites all across the Shenandoah Valley. It can also be seen in the character and architecture of the cities and towns. The unique history of the Shenandoah Valley makes it the authentic and amazing place that it is today.
The Shenandoah Valley will forever be associated with Shenandoah National Park. Opened in 1935, the park encompasses nearly 200,000 acres along the Blue Ridge Mountains. The park can be accessed through the quaint Shenandoah Valley towns of Waynesboro, Luray, and Front Royal. Skyline Drive and the Blue Ridge Parkway are recognized as two of the most popular scenic drives in America. They both offer stunning views and a peaceful experience, as commercial trucks are not allowed on either road. While they are certainly the most famous byways in the Shenandoah Valley, they are certainly not the only scenic drives. Quiet back roads meander throughout the valley connecting towns, farms, wineries, and more. Scenic drives through the Shenandoah Valley are very popular with bikers and motorcyclists.