This lovely beach home is located across the road from Montauk lake , facing west , the sunsets are incredible and it's perfect for a cozy family holiday , or long term living. Filled with sun light this home promises a perfectly comfortable stay , whether it's a long day at the beach just 3 minutes down the road or hanging in the yard or deck with friends for lunch .. you can't go wrong. It's the perfect montauk getaway.
A fireplace is located in the back yard for cooler nights.
Guests are sure to enjoy a memorable vacation in this fully furnished, 3 bedroom/2bath upside down home. The main/master bedroom has a queen -sized bed, while the remaining rooms are furnished with a full sized bunk bed and full sized bed in other room, comfortable for sleeping 6 people. The living room is furnished with full couch , and cable large screen tv, music outlet and more. The kitchen is perfect for dining as it is equipped with and eat in a island ,and large dining.
beach activities, yard activities , tree house for children, pool
In side yard and later watch the sunset from the balcony right off the living room.
Spend the day away, enjoying nearby attractions such as beautiful parks , hiking areas and cliffs, and the Montauk light house , just to name a few.The park contains the Montauk Point Light, which was authorized by the Second Congress, under President George Washington in 1792. Construction began on June 7, 1796 and was completed on November 5, 1796. The lighthouse and adjacent Camp Hero were heavily fortified with huge guns during World War I and World War II. Those gun emplacements and concrete observation bunkers (which are also at nearby Shadmoor State Park and Camp Hero State Park) are still visible.
The Amistad, a Spanish ship taken over by slaves in 1839, was captured by the USS Washington near Montauk Point. The slaves were allowed to briefly disembark here before being re-imprisoned and taken to New London, Connecticut for trial. The Amistad case was heard before the Supreme Court of the United States, where John Quincy Adams successfully argued that the slaves had been kidnapped. Following the trial, the slaves were permitted to return to Africa. The case fanned the debate over the abolition of slavery.