Policies 2018-06-14T03:33:09+00:00
napa valley lodging - bed and breakfast inn - policies at the napa inn

The Napa Inn Policies

Prices subject to change during 3 day weekends and holiday periods.

All rates are single and double occupancy.

A $50.00 fee will be added for each additional guest, regardless of age.

TOT/Tourism Assessments 14% applies.

Prices based on availability.

Some weekends have a two night minimum; please call to inquire or check availability online where minimums are noted.

Check In: 3 to 6 p.m. unless previously arranged with innkeepers.
Check Out: 11 a.m.

Cancellations: Our Cancellation Policy is $30 at any time for processing a cancellation. IF you cancel within 10 days of your arrival you will be charged for your whole reservation (or whatever portion is within the 10 days) unless the room rebooks then it reverts back to the $30. We require a ten day notice in order for you to obtain a full refund, this includes “reschedules”. All nights within ten days will be charged unless the room is subsequently filled. The ten day cancellation policy also applies to early check-outs.

Smoke-free: For the comfort of our guests, smoking is permitted only in the garden and the outside porch. You will be charged for an additional night if you smoke inside the inn.

Pets: Are only allowed in the Garden Cottage or Angelina’s Room as some of our guests may be allergic. A $30.00 per night pet fee applies.

Children: Children are allowed in some rooms, depending on age of child and availability.

All major credit cards are accepted (Visa & Mastercard preferred) for payment or room guarantee.

ABOUT THE NAPA VALLEY

Napa Valley is widely considered one of the top American Viticultural Areas in California, and all of the United States, with a history dating back to the early nineteenth century. By the end of the nineteenth century there were more than one hundred and forty wineries in the area. Of those original wineries several still exist in the valley today including Charles Krug Winery, Shramsburg, Chateau Montelena and Beringer. Viticulture in Napa suffered a setback when prohibition was enacted across the country in 1920.

Furthering the damage was an infestation of the phylloxera root louse which killed many of the vines through the valley. These two events caused many wineries to shut down and stalled the growth of the wine industry in Napa County for years. Following the Second World War, the wine industry in Napa began to thrive again.

Robert Mondavi Winery, Napa
In 1965, Napa Valley icon Robert Mondavi broke away from his family's Charles Krug estate to found his own. This was the first new large scale winery to be established in the valley since before prohibition. Following the establishment of the Mondavi estate, the number of wineries in the valley continued to grow, as did the region's reputation.

Today Napa Valley features more than three hundred wineries and grows many different grape varieties including Cabernet Sauvignon, Chardonnay, Merlot, Zinfandel, and other popular varietals. Napa Valley is visited by as many as five million people each year.