;

Suggested Accommodations

If traveling from outside the area to attend Sassafras Farm retreats, workshops, parties, or other events, here are a few suggested accommodations. If registering for a retreat, workshops, studio rental, party, camping, or other event, detailed directions will be provided to you as part of your registration materials. Sassafras Farm is located in southern Roane County, West Virginia, between Clendenin and Walton. If traveling north on I-79, it is approximately 8 miles from I-79 via the Clendenin exit (exit 19), and is accessed from State Highway 119 and Amma Road. If traveling south on I-79, it is approximately 8 miles from I-79 via the Amma exit (exit 25), and is accessed from Amma Road.

Accommodations in Charleston at the Mink Shoals exit on I-79, approximately 27 miles from Sassafras Farm:
Sleep Inn

And also at the Elkview exit (exit 9)–closest hotel to Sassafras Farm, approximately 18 miles:
La Quinta Inn

You can also find more hotels in Charleston, approximately 30 miles from Sassafras Farm:
Charleston hotels on TripAdvisor

Bed & Breakfast accommodations in Spencer, WV, approximately 25 miles from Sassafras Farm:
Arnott House
Cunningham House

I also offer Camp & Breakfast at Sassafras Farm. (Limited availability.) See here for all the info.

If you intend to come early, stay late, and/or make your trip into a complete West Virginia vacation, find more information at these sites:

West Virginia Tourism
West Virginia State Parks and Forests
Charleston, WV at Yahoo Travel

The nearest large city and travel hub to Sassafras Farm is Charleston, West Virginia.

By car: You may travel to Sassafras Farm via I-79 at the Clendenin exit (exit 19) or the Amma exit (exit 25).

By bus: Greyhound services Charleston, WV.

By train: Amtrak services Charleston, WV.

By plane: Travel to Yeager Airport in Charleston, WV. The airport code for Yeager is CRW.

Car rentals in Charleston to travel on to Roane County from the bus or train station or airport include:
Enterprise
Alamo
Avis
Hertz


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The Slanted Little House

"It was a cold wintry day when I brought my children to live in rural West Virginia. The farmhouse was one hundred years old, there was already snow on the ground, and the heat was sparse-—as was the insulation. The floors weren’t even, either. My then-twelve-year-old son walked in the door and said, “You’ve brought us to this slanted little house to die." Keep reading our story....



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