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Powerhouse ATV Mountain Resort

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Your Southern West Virginia ATV expedition starts here! Just a stone’s throw from the vast Hatfield-McCoy Trail System, our beautiful historic mansion and spacious mountainside lodge offers truly unique accommodations that will enhance your visit to the Wild and Wonderful West Virginia mountains.

We welcome you to our distinctive and relaxing atmosphere. After a long day on the trails, the historic estate of coal baron James Ellwood Jones offers its guests a vast array of amenities to enjoy, such as full kitchens, grilling, horseshoes, spacious outdoor living areas, luxurious indoor gathering rooms, fire pits or simply lounging on the grounds listening to the music of the mountains.

Come stay with us and you’ll see why we are Southern West Virginia’s premiere ATV resort!

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  • Destination Type Type
    Lodging
  • Activity Level Leisurely
    2/8
Learn more about Powerhouse ATV Mountain Resort.

Experience the Powerhouse ATV Mountain Resort!

Located 1 1/2 miles from Route #52W on Power House Hill Road in Maybeury, West Virginia, our lodge can accommodate up to 8 guests in each of the 2 units.  The mansion can accommodate up to 16 guests. We have a large secure parking area with plenty of room for loading and unloading of ATV trailers.

We offer complimentary tours of the historic mansion and grounds for all ATV-Lodge guests.

Inclusions and exclusions at a glance.
CONTACT INFORMATION

Powerhouse ATV Mountain Resort

Powerhouse Hill Rd, Anawalt, WV 24808

Phone: (304) 827-2887
Email: judymcdaniel702@yahoo.com

SUMMARY

This is a national historic mansion that will accommodate 16 to 20 guests. Built by a coal baron in 1893, it is truly an experience that one won’t forget.

Historic Mansion

Travel back in time to a bygone era where coal was king.  Stay in the “mansion that coal built!”

Located 1 1/2 miles from Route 52W on Power House Hill Road in Maybeury, West Virginia, the historic mansion of coal baron James Ellwood Jones offers truly unique, inviting, and luxurious accommodations.

Our mansion estate accommodations consist of 6 luxuriously appointed bedrooms, 4 1/2 baths, 2 dining rooms, a full service kitchen, ballroom, large sitting porch, pergola, and a beautiful mountain-top view.

The mansion can accommodate up to 16 guests (based on availability).

We have a large secure parking area with plenty of room for loading and unloading multiple ATV trailers.


Lodge

Located 1 1/2 miles from Route 52W on Power House Hill Road in Maybeury, West Virginia, on the estate grounds of the National Historic Landmark home of the famous coal baron, James Ellwood Jones, this lodge can accommodate up to 8 guests in each of the 2 units.

The upstairs unit is your home away from home with 2 bedrooms, a deluxe kitchen, and living room with TV, shower, and bathroom.

The downstairs unit is our bunkhouse, fondly named the “Crash Pad.”  It consists of one large sleeping area with 4 bunk beds, kitchen, TV area, 2 showers, and bathroom.

We have a large secure parking area with plenty of room for loading and unloading of ATV trailers.

Rates

Historic Mansion:

  • $40 per night, per person
  • Can accommodate 16 guests in luxurious accomodations.

Lodge:

  • $35.00 per night per person with $100.00 minimum stay per unit.
  • You have the choice of the upper “home away from home” unit, or the lower “bunk house” unit per availability.

We are now accepting PayPal electronic payments.

James Elwood Jones, who was often referred to as Colonel Jones, was the son of an immigrant from Wales who came to the United States in the mid-1800s, settled in southern Pennsylvania and became involved in the anthracite coal mining industry. The family moved to southern West Virginia and he grew up in McDowell and Mercer counties.

He followed in the path that his father had carved and built his own empire in an area where, at the time, “coal was king.” As his fortune grew, he built this magnificent mansion on a mountain point surrounded by his mines. Jones, being a philanthropist, gave much back to the area. He built a model community for his workers, became involved in the local government and provided for college educations for many of the residents.

Jones was married to wife Edith and had two children, Nancy and Jimmy. The trees that he imported from Europe are still flourishing and the fish in the pond are still swimming.

With the designation of this property as a National Historical Site, the mansion continues to welcome guests and shines as a beacon of times past.

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