1 Bedroom | Sleeps 2 (inflatable beds will sleep more)
Nightly Rates: $229.00 (one night only) | $199.00 (multiple nights)

In 1919, the 18th amendment of the US Constitution was ratified- Prohibition goes into effect. Around 1920 a new underworld industry of illegal liquor production began as Americans demanded some alcohol relief from modern day stress. This new industry created financial opportunities for a new breed of entrepreneurs called “Bootleggers”.  Eliot Ness was an American Prohibition agent, famous for his efforts to enforce Prohibition in Chicago, Illinois, and the leader of a legendary team of law enforcement agents nicknamed The Untouchables. The Federal government was moderately successful policing Prohibition in the larger cities but could do little to control illegal alcohol production in rural American. Thus, bootlegging shacks, barns and cabins were a not too uncommon siting in remote areas.

Our “Bootleggers Shack” is where the 1920s meets 2015. Inside and outside, modern day materials have been distressed to appear to be right out of the Prohibition period. Imagine stumbling upon an old, self-made distilling shack in the middle of nowhere. Don’t be fooled, all the amenities are here! Full kitchen, King sized comfy bed, hot tub, 70” TV with surround sound, indoor and outdoor sound, double headed shower, washer and dryer and breathtaking views from either porch. The cabin will sleep four but its design is perfect for a romantic couple’s getaway. Only a horse barn is visible from this cabin. Just 19 miles from downtown Dallas, 33 miles from the DFW airport and 42 miles from the Ft. Worth Stockyards the shack is an easy drive from anywhere in the Metroplex. North Park Mall (26.8 miles) and the Galleria- Dallas (30.2 miles) are a short drive to world-class shopping.

Guests to the cabin can schedule a guided ATV tour, bring your own horses, hike the several miles of trails or just relax and enjoy the quiet.  Once in and around the cabin you will have no view of civilization. You will feel like you’ve arrived in the Texas Hill Country without the five hour drive. Limestone creeks, a limestone peninsula and a 35-foot canyon wall are some of the natural features that will convince you are that you are far removed from the big city.