The Five Springs Farm Guesthouse is a restored 1880's farmhouse. Many historic materials were kept giving it an authentic farmhouse style, and electricity and running water were installed to provide a clean, and comfortable guest retreat. The guesthouse is rented to only one group or family at a time. It has 5 rooms including 2 bedrooms (1 queen bed master, and 2 twin beds in other bedroom), bathroom, full kitchen/ dining room, living room and screened-in porch.

The guesthouse is open April through October and can be booked via the Airbnb link:


Five Springs Farm Guesthouse Reviews —


If you’re looking for a quiet and cozy stay in the New River Gorge/ Gauley River area, look no further!! The guest house at Five Springs Farm is a wonderfully renovated turn of the century original farm house and makes you feel right at home and yet on the farm at the same time! Pam is a magnificent host who does whatever she can to accommodate you during your stay! We already miss the farm fresh eggs in the morning!! Highly recommend to anyone looking for an authentic stay at a working farm.
— Jason
Five Springs Farm guesthouse is the hidden gem of places to stay in the New River Gorge. If you are looking for some place different, that feels like home, then this is the place to stay. The quiet farm atmosphere is a great retreat after your day out hiking, rafting etc.
— Paul

Elegant simplicity, with all the modern conveniences.

“The transformation at Five Springs Farm in Fayetteville is amazing!” -Brad Rice

WCHSTV Eyewitness News | Traveling WV


Attention to detail.

“She wanted each detail to not only preserve the historical integrity of the building but also have a modern touch that didn't look out of place with the rest of the house.” -Rick Barbero

The Register-Herald



Landscape architect opens farm retreat.

"Accommodations at Pamela Bailey’s Five Springs Farm invite guests to immerse themselves in a peaceful environment in which light and air are plentiful and the clutter of modern life has been abated." - David Sibray

WEST Virginia Explorer

Southern Sustainability.

“The integration of what we eat, how our food is raised, and how we think about the land, its resources, and the impact on our culture is why I do what I do,” Bailey says. “I practice this integration every day and am creating a sustainable farm based in a reverence for the land and its resources by growing wholesome food and providing a farm stay to share this way of life with others.”