Own the historic China Bar Lodge on the famous Salmon River of No Return in the heart of the wilderness. China Bar offers clean, rustic accommodations for up to 22 guests and a fabulous 1,750 sf deck overlooking the river. The 1,517 sf lodge has great room, kitchen, store room, 3 beds and a half bath.
The cabins- 770 sf and 800 sf, have 4 bunk rooms, half bath and awesome river views & sounds. Guests love listening to the sounds of the river from the cabin bunks and living areas.
The 252 sf creekside cabin boasts fantastic views and sounds of Lemhi Creek and the river from the private covered deck.
Hydro-electric power. No conservation easements. Water is filtered from Lemhi Creek and also runs the mini-hydro.
There are 2 deluxe, multi-capacity outhouses. The lodge and 2 cabins have baths w/showers and sinks.
Salmon River Tours Co. runs China Bar lodge & outfitting business. Lodge ~ $850,000 Lodge & business offered together ~ $1,500,000.
~ SALE PENDING ~
Call Jaclyn for information (208) 628-4222
The Salmon River Widerness
Taking a trip into the Wild and Scenic Salmon River Canyon is an experience beyond words. The Salmon River is alive with pristine, wilderness moments, where it’s impossible to take in all there is to see. Whether you are a first timer, a resident, in a jet boat, or on a raft, traveling through the Salmon River canyon is never slow enough to take it all in. It’s a grounding experience, being at the mercy of the wild river. It's amazing whether you are reading your own lines and maneuvering a boat through the rapids, or along for the ride; you'll never forget it. There are differences in every season, mountainside, unspoiled beach, magical fishing hole, and historic in-holding. A person experiences profound things in the wilderness; yet, it's simple things that really matter.
Perhaps part of the spirit and necessity of wilderness is best described in the words of John Muir, Our National Parks, 1901:
“Thousands of tired, nerve-shaken, over civilized people are beginning to find out that going to the mountains is going home; that wildness is a necessity; and that mountain parks and reservations are useful not only as fountains of timber and irrigating rivers, but as fountains of life.”