Hanna House Bed and Breakfast
Hanna House Bed and Breakfast is dedicated to operating our business in an environmentally responsible manner. We are always seeking new ways to reduce our environmental impact and we recognize that our sustainable practices are an important part of the value we deliver to our guests.
Travel north eleven miles by The Youghiogheny River Trail or scenic Sugar Loaf Mountain to the rugged boulder strewn town of Ohiopyle and the Youghiogheny River Gorge. Home to roaring white water rapids, magnificent water falls and rigorous outdoor adventures suchas whitewater rafting, kayaking and hiking, Ohiopyle offers tourists the quintessential outdoor experience. Visit nearby Frank Lloyd Wright's Fallingwater & Kentuck Knob. Ride the equestrian trails of Sugarloaf or catch a glimpse of an Osprey or American Bald Eagle from the Baughman Trail Overlook.
Rivers Run Through It:
Hanna House Bed & Breakfast is located in the Turkeyfoot Valley of the Allegheny Mountains in the rural community of Harnedsville, Pennsylvania, otherwise known as the Laurel Highlands. The Casselman River winds its way through this valley and provides excellent fishing within several hundred yards of Hanna House. The Great Allegheny Passage - Harnedsville access is one quarter mile away and leads four miles south to Fort Hill and two miles north to the mountain tourist town of Confluence.
Confluence, elevation 1,353 feet, is considered one of Laurel Highlands area's premiere outdoor recreation towns. The Youghiogheny River, Casselman River and Laurel Hill Creek converge at Confluence making the town an ideal spot for fishing. The Youghiogheny River Lake, a flood control dam built in 1943, provides a popular boating recreation area of over 3500 acres and is known as a local hotspot for walleye and small mouth bass. The lake's outflow area in Confluence is open year-round for trout fishing and is stocked by the Pennsylvania Fish and Game Commission throughout the spring and summer.
About Hanna House
Walk Back In Time:
Built in the vernacular “four over four” design by the Scotch-Irish Hanna family, the Hanna House pre-Civil War farmstead is a significant example of a nineteenth century agricultural complex. The Hanna Family began building their impressive country home in 1872 and finished in the year 1887. Unlike many early Pennsylvania homes whose architectural integrity has been compromised over time, Hanna House has retained its authenticity for more than one hundred years... Just as it was.