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All reviews shenandoah river french toast civil war fresh fruit north fork great weekend wagon road my husband and i were looking a wonderful stay historic atmosphere nearby river roaring fire area surrounding restful place lawn chairs historic route local information
Ed and Ellen are sincere, warm, friendly and fun. They made our stay memorable. The cozy and historic atmosphere made for relaxing a stay. Ed's knowledge of the history of the Inn and surrounding area helped us make great choices for our leisurely stay. We...More
Ed, the inn keeper, took very good care of us. The handicap accessible room was well-appointed and closest to the parking. The rustic, original inn is warm and inviting. Breakfast was excellent. The other rooms we booked were well appointed: small toiletries, small in-room refrigerator,...More
A beautiful piece of property a great host, great breakfast and great place to sleep! If you like to hike, it's right on the river. We found wild asparagus, raspberries and herbs growing all around. Highly recommend!
Once again we celebrated our anniversary (11th this year) at the Inn at Narrow Passage. Ed and Ellen are great hosts who make us feel welcomed. The breakfasts are incredibly delicious. Ed has great advice about what to see and do in the area. Rooms...More
What a pleasure to enjoy a weekend getaway at The Inn at Narrow Passage. Tucked by in a private area by the river ... It was the perfect retreat. Our room was spacious and comfortable and the full breakfast was delicious!! Our host Ed was...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... 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