Montreat offers a peaceful and beautiful setting for guests to commune with their Creator, rest their souls, and shed the burdens of everyday life. Personal Sabbaths can provide time and space for prayer, study, or rest, as well as opportunities outside the gate to take part in all that Western North Carolina has to offer.
If you can’t make it to one of our conferences, come spend a few days in the mountain air at your own pace. We promise it will be time well spent.
Read more about some of our favorite ways to enjoy Montreat sans schedule.
Stay at the historic Assembly Inn and get a special discount with light programming on campus.
This event is hosted by Montreat Conference Center
The historic Assembly Inn overlooks Lake Susan and is at the heart of the conference center. Assembly Inn’s one-bedroom guest rooms have either one king bed, one queen bed, or two twin beds with a private bath. The two-bedroom suites have one queen bed on one side and two twin beds on the other with a shared bath between rooms. There are a limited number of one-bedrooms that can accommodate a complimentary air mattress (linens provided) for a third occupant. Cribs are complimentary. No pets allowed. WiFi is available throughout Assembly Inn. Standard guest rooms do not have televisions, phones, refrigerators, or microwaves. Please visit one of the events above or call the Assembly Inn at 800.572.2257 to inquire about room availability.
Pets and Service Animals
Montreat does not accommodate pets, but service animals are welcome in Montreat. A service animal is a dog or miniature horse that is trained to do work or perform tasks for, and to assist, an individual with a disability. The ADA requires that service animals be under the control of the handler at all times. The service animal must be harnessed, leashed, or tethered while in public places unless these devices interfere with the service animal's work or the person's disability prevents use of these devices. In that case, the person must still maintain control of the animal. Under control also means that a service animal should not be allowed to bark repeatedly in a quiet place. The handler of the service animal may be asked to remove their service animal from the premises if the animal is out of control and the animal's owner does not take effective action to control it or the animal poses a direct threat to the health or safety of others.