Ready for a mom-cation, a time out, a retreat to restore Mind, Body and Spirit ?
Finding the time to run off for a week long spa vacation to recharge is near impossible to arrange as a busy mama, juggling childcare, time off from work and the family budget.
But, what about a night?
One night to relax and unwind.
To catch your breath.
To receive some of the nurturing and care you give, day in and day out as a Mom?
Reserve Amador Wellness Cottage overnight for an affordable Self-Care Retreat and savor the time to rest and relax, pampered with a 90 minute massage with organic body oils and doterra therapeutic grade essential oils, mineral rich salt scrub , infrared sauna with aromatherapy detox foot soak session, before retiring to the comfortable king bed, just steps away to peacefully sleep the night away.
Plus, delicious local wine & cheese tray to nibble on with no house keeping duties.
In the morning, awake to enjoy a cup of organic coffee on the patio before returning, refreshed to your normal busy life as a mother.
Add an optional Good Morning Massage to start your day with energetic session that will have you floating through your day.
Gather three of your favorite people and plan for a fun slumber party with 60 min massage for each person, DIY facial bar , along with local wine and cheese board.
From Ledger Dispatch
The Central Hotel was first established in the early 1850s where today’s Highways 16 and 49 intersect. (Now the location of Amador Wellness Cottage )
A portion of the materials used in the building were brought round the horn and its 24-light, 2-sash windows were once part of a Massachusetts public house.
It was part of the larger holdings of the Central House Ranch, most of which lies north of Highway 16.
These holdings were first taken up by Sanford P. Brown and Charles D. Smith.
The Hotel, a main stop on the stage road out of Sacramento, offered lodging, a restaurant, and a saloon.
In 1863 the ranch and hotel were sold to John H. Grambart and his father-in-law, Matthew Hedges Wells.
On the ranch, the men grew hay and were among the earliest to grow wine grapes in Amador.
By 1874, they were producing 10 tons of grapes from 5,000 vines, and were noted for their “good quality” of wines.
They also raised peaches and plums on the ranch which became known as one of the finest in the county.
Well’s heirs ran the ranch until it was sold to Elmer Rupley who operated it for a number of years.
In 1935 it was torn down when the highway was realigned.
The site of the hotel sits beneath where the two roads cross.