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All reviews shenandoah river french toast civil war north fork wagon road great weekend a wonderful stay local information the perfect host exploring the area antique shops stone fireplace massanutten mountain great history breakfast was delicious north branch our room was spacious
This was the perfect weekend retreat. Historic Inn in a wooded setting close to active and non-active things to do. Ed the owner/host could not have been nicer or more attentive.
We highly recommend the Narrow Passage end!
The best kept secret. What a beautiful and peaceful place with deep history. The innkeepers Ed and Ellen are so hospitable and went above and beyond to make our experience memorable. They were very accommodating, steeped with great history stories and recommendations for places to...More
We planned a trip up to the inn the nite before we arrived. Who a great , relaxing and beautiful place with a very gracious and personable host. We WILL return.The surrounding towns and attractions made the trip even more attractive.
The Inn Keeper was a very nice man but this Inn could use a lot of improvements. The beds were not very comfortable and the room was dated, not in a historic way, just in need of an uplift. A coffee machine in the room...More
We really enjoyed our short stay at the Narrow Passage historic Inn. It seemed very special to sit in front of an old stone fireplace that was built in the 1700’s, Our host Ed was very accommodating, We hope to be by again sometime.
I don't think the bridge has an actual name, but Bruce is right--it crosses the Shenandoah River not many yards south of the inn in an area called Chapman's Landing (for the boat landing) and Narrow Passage (for... More
I don't think the bridge has an actual name, but Bruce is right--it crosses the Shenandoah River not many yards south of the inn in an area called Chapman's Landing (for the boat landing) and Narrow Passage (for the colonial roadbed on the Valley Pike). It's on Rt. 672, just off Rt. 11, two miles south of Woodstock. People who live across the river near the mountain normally cross on a low water bridge. When the river floods and that bridge is under water, they use the suspension bridge to get home--or to work! The suspension bridge used to be about 20 feet above the water, but we had a flood in 1996 that took the bridge down. The new one in it's place is about 24 feet high. There is a picture of it on the Inn at Narrow Passage website. I think there are five 'swinging bridges' in the county.
Ed and Ellen, innkeepers