South Dakota’s finest hunting lodge
Besides our apparent passion for habitat development, we have strived to become the epitome of Midwest hospitality and splendor. Your South Dakota hunting experience is only heightened by the camaraderie shared among friends in our beautiful 18,000 sq. ft. lodge including accommodations for 24 guests with a cherry wood self serve bar, game room, library den, and much more. Take advantage of our beautiful 2200 sq. ft. gazebo. A theme including Native American painted buffalo skulls, mounts, and antiques dating back from the days the west was settled are blended to perfection with today’s creature comforts including the “Wild” Bill Hickok cigar room, steam bath, Jacuzzi, and 60” plasma television.
Lodging cuisine at it’s finest
Let us treat your taste buds to some of the finest cuisine in the Midwest with Top Choice sirloin, BBQ brisket, slow cooked baby-back ribs, and of course, mandarin glazed pheasant. We realize you’re here primarily for the hunting, but that doesn’t mean the beauty of the South Dakota landscape can’t be extended inside.
Take in South Dakota’s rich history
South Dakota’s rich history of the Midwest can be found at Tumbleweed Lodge. Many Native American artifacts have been found on our property including tent circles, hammers, and arrowheads and have a wonderful private collection to view at the lodge. The Cultural Heritage Center in Pierre is a great place to visit, with a wide array of the history of the early settlers and Native Americans. Mount Rushmore, located in the Black Hills, is a 3 hour drive from Tumbleweed Lodge. Home to the world’s largest Hydro-Earth dam, Oahe, is one of 6 dams on the Missouri River near Pierre.
“Thanks again for a great hunt for my friends. Many have never seen South Dakota’s type of landscape and farming. All were impressed by your farm, game, guides, family and great hospitality. Several people on the trip already want to go back next year. Please tell your whole extended family that it is a pleasure to see them all and share their hospitality.”