Elms of Camden – Camden Gay Bed & Breakfast

Author: , February 5th, 2018

Elms of Camden - Camden Gay Bed & Breakfast

Built in 1806 as a private residence, Elms of Camden is one of the oldest homes in the area. This authentic New England Colonial is a fine example of the marriage of preservation and restoration with original wide board pine floors, interior shutters and windows, and the original cooking stove from 1806.

Guestrooms are individually decorated and feature queen or king beds with custom linens and quality amenities. All rooms have private baths, some with jetted tubs and tile showers. All rooms have flat screen TVs, free and secure Wi-Fi, air conditioning, and other amenities for year-round comfort. All rooms except for Dahlia (the original kitchen) have a gas fireplace. Dahlia was left unaltered to preserve the 1806 cooking stove and historical integrity.

A comfortable Keeping Room welcomes guests to gather and relax by the fireplace where there’s lively conversation, relaxing chairs, good music, and a guest pantry. During the summer months, guests enjoy a large outdoor garden patio area tucked away for a bit of quiet and escape after a busy day!

Each morning, guests enjoy a delicious, home cooked breakfast served on the patio (weather permitting) or in the Keeping Room. The menu, inspired by Southern roots, local ingredients, and a bit of adventure changes daily; using only the freshest of local and seasonal ingredients. We welcome the opportunity to introduce our guests to our “simple breakfast…done right” motto that is the hallmark of our service. Fresh roasted coffee and tea are available 24/7 and an afternoon treat for snacking is usually always available!

Elms of Camden is an all-welcoming property, known for its friendly and relaxing atmosphere. Owners Gary and James look forward to your arrival.

See the Elms of Camden Expanded Listing on Purple Roofs Here

Camden Gay Friendly Bed and Breakfasts, Hotels, and Vacation Rentals

Featured Gay Friendly Accommodations: Almost Home Inn Ogunquit, Ogunquit, Maine

Author: , February 7th, 2016

Almost Home Inn Ogunquit

Periodically we’ll feature one of our properties here to let our readers know about some great gay friendly places to stay.

Nestled within walking distance to Ogunquit village, this absolutely charming inn provides all that you need to have an amazing vacation. Hop on the trolley and tour Perkins Cove or head into town for some of the best shopping around. Take a walk on the Marginal Way and you will be moved to extend your vacation. Ogunquit Beach is one of the most beautiful beaches in America, with miles of white sand, accented by gorgeous dunes and a lazy tidal river. Almost Home Inn Ogunquit is your place to relax and recharge. Watch old movies and play games in our cozy common room or read a good book on the sun drenched patio.

See the Almost Home Inn Ogunquit Expanded Listing on Purple Roofs Here

Gay Friendly Bed and Breakfasts, Hotels, and Vacation Rentals in Ogunquit

Davey Wavey Does New England

Author: , April 30th, 2012

Gay Travel: Davey Wavey Does New EnglandFor purposes of full disclosure, I need to share that I’m a tried and true New Englander. Wherever I go in the world, I always end up back here–right where it all started. Beyond having my roots in New England, I think it’s really a region that has it all. From warm summers to cold winters and with everything in between, each season brings a totally distinct experience and a full host of activities–from hiking to skiing to canoeing to ice fishing and swimming. We have cities, small towns and even gayborhoods. We’ve got great food, theater and certainly no shortage of gays.

One of my favorite vacations–be it late summer or the frigid depths of mid-winter–is an escape to Northern New England. Vermont, New Hampshire and Maine are home to some of the friendliest people and most picturesque views you can find.

Depending on your speed and the season, you can plan an exciting and wild summertime adventure on the Appalachian Trail, which snakes all the way from Georgia to Northern New England and ends in Maine. At 2,180 miles, it’s one of the longest continuously marked footpaths in the world. If you do hike the whole trial, you will have climbed the elevation equivalent of Mount Everest–sixteen times.

Full Story from GayTravel.com

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