A getaway in Maine is going to be one to remember for a lifetime. There are so many beautiful towns it is hard to choose where to visit. A trip to Castine will truly amaze and wow the most seasoned travelers. Read below for our many accolades and plan your getaway to our stunning Castine, Maine hotel.
10 Best Small Towns in Maine
“To get a sense of [Castine’s] charm, check into the Pentagoet Inn & Wine Bar, a historic bed-and-breakfast with an on-site pub and quaint woodland garden with views of Penobscot Bay.”
TripAdvisor Certificate of Excellence - Hall of Fame 2019
We’re proud to receive the TripAdvisor Certificate of Excellence for the 9th year in a row! The Hall of Fame award is presented to those businesses which have received the COE for 5 years in a row.
TripAdvisor Certificate of Excellence - Hall of Fame 2018
The Pentagoet Inn is honored to receive the TripAdvisor Hall of Fame award for receiving the Certificate of Excellence for five years in a row. This awards celebrates hospitality businesses that have earned great traveler reviews on TripAdvisor for continually delivering a quality customer experience.
Castine by Pentagoet
“It’s a sweet summer night, and we’ve just walked up the steep hill from Castine’s harbor. From across Main Street, I can see the busy innkeepers of the Pentagoet Inn. It’s the building with a tall, six-sided turret that’s on the second block uphill from the town wharf.”
Five Fabulous Northeast Inns To Be Caught In A Storm
“The Pentagoet Inn, Castine ME is the queen on the hill, a lovely Queen Anne overlooking Penobscot Bay. This lovely inn caters to the quirky foodie traveler who really wants to escape from the world and switch off. And if switching off means waiting out that two day white-out, even better.”
An Early Summer Drive Along the Maine Coast
“We borrowed fat tired bikes and explored the Thornton Wilder stage set of a town and stayed at The Pentagoet Inn, the Maine inn in your mind’s eye. A late 19th century building with a wide and inviting porch, it has creaky staircases and narrow hallways hung with pictures of sailing ships…”