Pine Crest Farms Bed & Breakfast
Table Of Contents
The Setting - two colonial homes located on 1300 acres of working farm and ranch land. Homes built in the early 1970's and furnished with unique Pennsylvania antiques and fine reproductions.
Common rooms include formal living and dining rooms, a library-family room, a large kitchen and sun room. TV's located in library-family room and sun room, Philadelphia Room and Franklin Suite
A lovely 25 x 50 ft. in-ground swimming pool
Views of Lincoln's skyline 20 miles away
Surrounded with pine woods and prairie
Resident pet - Boson
Weekend packages with Husker Football or Husker Men's Basketball tickets
Member Nebraska Association of Bed and Breakfast -
reviewed and inspected inn; in business 14 years
Member PAII - Professional Association of Innkeepers International
Breakfast - a full gourmet breakfast is served between 8 and 10 a.m., or by special arrangement.
- fax machine
- data ports in all bedrooms
- gift certificates
- host small parties, prenuptials, weddings, business meetings
Located 20 miles north of Lincoln and 50 miles west of downtown Omaha
- James Arthur Vineyards
- Hike and bike trail in Valparaiso
- Branched Oak Recreation Area
- Lied Center in Lincoln
- University of Nebraska - Lincoln
- Mahoney State Park
- Strategic Air Command Museum
- Wahoo - Saunders Country Museum
- Antique Shops
- Golf Courses
Lincoln Attractions - 20 miles away
Omaha Attractions - 50 miles away
Valparaiso is located just 20 minutes north of Lincoln and 50 minutes from Omaha
More than half of Nebraska's total population resides within the Metro Region. Omaha and Lincoln, Nebraska's two largest cities, are surrounded by open space and farmland, creating a unique mix of rural and urban living. This is the cultural hub of Nebraska, with top-notch museums, art galleries and theater. There is much to experience here, from the state capitol in Lincoln, to the Joslyn Art Museum for the visual arts in Omaha, to the Cowboy Music Show in Ashland.
Magnificent views of the Missouri River can be found at the Mt. Vernon Gardens in Omaha, a small version of George Washington's Mount Vernon estate situated atop a Missouri River bluff. Down below, scenic cruises on the Missouri River provide a different perspective of the river culture that has thrived here for generations. Omaha's Old Market, a turn-of-the-century brick marketplace with brick streets, is home to many fine restaurants and quaint shops.
The Henry Doorly Zoo in Omaha is incredible. Among many other things, it boasts the largest nocturnal exhibit in the world, home to more than 75 animal species. Visitors are treated to four unique nocturnal environments: a canyon area, with fishing cats and naked mole rats; an African diorama, where one can stand inside a Baobab tree; a wet cave complete with stalagmites, stalactites, and blind cave fish; and finally a Eucalyptus Forest, home to Parma wallabies and other Australian animals.
The museums in and around Lincoln touch on a wide variety of subjects, from Alexander Graham Bell's first telephones at the Frank H. Woods Telephone Pioneer Museum to the evolution of roller skating at the National Museum of Roller Skating (the only museum of its kind in the world). The University of Nebraska State Museum of Natural History and Mueller Planetarium in Lincoln is home to an outstanding collection of fossil elephants, a large selection of Nebraska fossils, dinosaurs and American Indian exhibits.
Thousands of acres of unique saline wetlands are found in Lancaster and Sanders counties, in the area around Lincoln. The Lincoln Saline Wetlands Nature Center offers walking trails, scenic overlooks and informational programs. Closer to Raymond is the Little Salt Creek Wildlife Management Area, where open prairie and grasslands compliment the saline marshlands. After a day out and about, Lincoln's Historic Haymarket District is the perfect place to wind down at the end of the day. This beautifully restored warehouse district has fantastic restaurants, sidewalk cafes, galleries and unique shops. Excerpt from http://www.nebraskabb.com/region-metro.php
Lincoln is not only Nebraska’s state capital, it is also home to many of the nation’s most prized historical monuments dating from the early 1900s to present day. Take time to visit the Germans from Russia Museum, the Home of William Jennings Bryan, the Governor’s Mansion, our Historic Haymarket, the Lincoln Statue, the Thomas P. Kennard House, or Nebraska’s State Capitol. Whatever your interests, you’ll be sure to find the perfect fit in Lincoln!
Lincoln’s museums are some of the most well-known in the nation. Check out Nebraska’s only antique tractor museum which displays over 40 historic tractors that showcase developments in the agricultural industry. Or stop by the National Roller Skating museum for a quick peak at a favorite childhood pastime!
For a relaxing getaway, stop by any of Lincoln’s three prized wineries. Growers give tours of their vineyards daily. While at the wineries, be sure to visit their tasting rooms where you can enjoy the countryside as well as the exquisite taste of locally produced wines, cheeses, breads, meats, and more!
- Located between Hwy. 77 and 79 on County Rd. A, just north of Lincoln.
- Easy access to I-80, UNL, airport and downtown Lincoln.
- Seven miles west of Ceresco on County Rd. A; 2 and 3/4 miles east of Hwy. 79.