Singleton House celebrating its 30th season is an
old-fashioned place with a touch of whimsy. Sheltering a multi
award winning America in Bloom garden on a hillside in Eurekas
Historic District, 11 Singleton House
with plenty of free parking is just a one-block
walk to shops and cafes. This restored 1890's inn is
carefully decorated with a selective collection of hand
painted country cottage antiques, whimsical folk art and
Choose from a
variety of light, airy, and uniquely furnished guest rooms,
including two-room suites, some with TWO
BEDS or outside entrances. The
Starlight Jacuzzi Suite
features your own tree-top balcony. Rooms include AC, some
ceiling fans, cable TV, baths. Help yourself to iced or hot
teas, pink lemonade &
cocoa, with a microwave and refrigerator available for guest
use. Porches with rockers and swing allow you to "relax
to the max."
After breakfast, a
scenic wooded footpath will lead you to Eureka's quaint shops,
spas cafes and galleries. The old-time trolley also stops at
Singleton St. Your hostess, Barb, will be happy to make your
daily reservations for the Dinner Train, Passion Play, Bath
House, and local events.
Singleton House takes pride in a warm,
friendly, and casual atmosphere, and delights in pampering
guests with Ozark hospitality. Barb and her staff invite you
to celebrate their 30th season with them.
think you want to be an innkeeper one day, Barb offers an
inn-keeping apprenticeship 1-2 week training where you would
live on site and experience hands on all aspects of being an
To learn more about
the history of the inn and the original builders, the Kennedy
family, click Ozarks at Large for
Saturday January 20, 2007 from KUAF
radio, a National
affiliate for an interview with Barb.
for 11 Singleton House on HGTV's
"IF Wall Could Talk"
episode #1508...The Glass Cane story.
Begin your day
with a wholesome full breakfast
served on the balcony overlooking their colorful award
winning garden and serene wooded view.
Stony paths wind throughout the garden, with
birdhouses and surprises at every turn: vibrant
wildflowers, a lily-filled goldfish pond, and plants
growing in wagons or old shoes.
In the afternoon, the balcony is for bird and deer
watching and a quiet place for blowing iridescent bubbles
which drift with the breeze. At night, the fireflies work
their magic in the garden below to a muted medley of night
knows every street and path and is a gold mine of
information." Arkansas "Off the