10 Mistakes VRBO’s Often Make – #5 Will Kill Your Business Before It Gets Started

Managing a vacation rental by owner property (VRBO) can be challenging.

Updated March 2019…

There is so much involved in creating a profitable vacation rental business that getting it right from the start is tough — manageable but tough. It is more than learning from a few websites and hoping for the best; adopting a strategy for marketing and operating the business professionally from the outset can yield more income and occupancy than any ad-hoc approach.

These 10 points are a sample of the most common mistakes owners and hosts make. Maybe you have done one or two, and maybe you are still. Being able to take a step back and observe your vacation rental business from back behind the trenches will give you a better perspective as to the areas you need to improve your strategy.

1. Putting all your eggs in one basket

In an earlier blog post, one of the suggested mistakes was listing on too many sites. When I wrote that, there were dozens of wannabee listing sites vying to take business away from the fast-growing HomeAway family. Airbnb hadn’t appeared on the scene for whole-home rentals at that time. Since then, we’ve come full circle with HA and Airbnb dominating the market to the degree that many owners seem satisfied with listing with just one. I suggest you spread the risk by broadening a marketing strategy and of course, building a home site as well. There are a multitude of hyper-local listing sites popping up that could deliver quality reservations without the draconian measures the OTAs expect you to comply with.

2. Relying on listing sites alone

Following from #1, even if you decide to list on several sites, your property still becomes one of many – maybe thousands – competing for attention. The only way to stand out from the throngs is to create a website and use social media to drive traffic to it. It requires time and commitment but the results over time will speak for themselves.

Check out ‘Free Is Not What It's Cracked Up To Be‘ for more information on free listings.

3. Being unprepared for emergencies

A dripping tap might not rank highly as an emergency to you, but to a guest who has prepared for months for a much-longed-for vacation, it can be enough to tip them over the edge. And if it’s A/C or refrigeration that breaks down or a power outage in winter, lack of quick resolution can have severe repercussions. There are so many potential issues that can arise to disrupt a vacation, that not preparing for every eventuality is a huge mistake. Just because it’s never happened before doesn’t mean it won’t next week….

4. Not being transparent about drawbacks

We all like to think our place is perfect and everyone will love it, but take a moment to think about what you may be immune to. Perhaps it’s the occasional train whistle or traffic noise; maybe the bugs and critters that are part and parcel of experiencing your location, or the potholed approach road that’s not been fixed for years. The temptation is to ignore these things which seem minor to you, but the outcome of doing so will be evident in your reviews.

5. Pricing too high….or too low

‘My neighbor rents for $2000 a week and his place is a shack compared to mine'. That may be the case, but before you rush to slap a high price on your property, take some time to evaluate more of the competition. Your neighbor may accept all-comers and easily get the money from ten 18-yr olds wanting a party venue, who don't care they are being overcharged. You, on the other hand, are probably looking for more responsible groups who will respect your property. When pricing, look carefully at what is advertised on agency and listing sites for properties in your area and evaluate the facilities and features of your competitors closely. A common phrase heard recently is ‘race to the bottom’. This relates to some artificially low prices the listing sites may suggest as ideal. However there’s a danger in listing too low as well as this can also attract the more undesirable elements.

6. Skimping on amenities & supplies

The key to great rental income is in repeat guests and 5-star testimonials. The way to achieve both is by going above and beyond the competition. If you provide the barest minimum in the way of features and facilities, your guests will either be barely satisfied or will complain after they leave. Expectations have risen significantly and what was seen as ‘luxury' a few years ago, now is considered to be standard. Yes, they do want an unlimited supply of toilet paper, shampoo and shower gel, good quality kitchen equipment, and up to date entertainment systems. If you don’t provide these, at least let your guests know what to expect so they aren’t surprised by their expectations not being met.
This isn't a dollar-store business — it's a consumer-driven tourism industry that is rapidly achieving mainstream status as a vacation choice. It's better to be on the leading edge of it, than in the bargain basement.

7. Ignoring gut feelings

Sometimes a conversation with a potential guest just doesn't feel right. The person might say something that makes you feel a little uncomfortable or they forget to tell you about a child or two in the initial application and it later comes up in a discussion on the phone. The question, “How many cars can we park there?” can be an entirely innocent one if a small family is coming up at different times and may bring a couple of vehicles, however, it could also mean a small wedding is planned they are conveniently forgetting to mention. If it doesn't feel right, sound right or sit comfortably with you, it is always better to err on the side of caution and politely reject the booking.

8. Underinsuring

18 months on from an incident that occurred at one of our managed properties, we are still dealing with the claim that followed. Fortunately, both the property owner and ourselves are well-insured and the lawyers for our respective insurance companies are handling the ongoing lawsuit. So, I’m always surprised to see questions on forums and Facebook groups from owners wondering if they need specific insurance when they rent out. Yes, is the unequivocal answer, and as much liability coverage as you can get!

9. Not being specific in Terms and Conditions

In the days before instant booking, we had our guests sign rental agreements and agree to our Terms and Conditions. Maybe some of you still do this, but mostly we now rely on guests agreeing to House Rules posted on a listing site. Failing to specify how you manage your rental in the House Rules can result in over-occupancy, cancellation issues, refund and rebate requests, and other issues where guests can claim they didn’t know what was expected of them. Make sure you include policies on pets, extra guests, how you handle refund requests based on power outages and weather conditions etc. If you are taking a reservation directly, then a well written rental agreement is essential for your peace of mind as well as your guests’. It records the period of the rental, check -in/check -out times, occupancy limits, pet policy as well as any other restrictions you place on a rental. It saves any misunderstanding as you can easily refer back to the signed agreement in the event of a dispute

10. Failing to appreciate you are a part of the tourism industry

The moment you accept money in exchange for short-term rental accommodation you have become part of the travel industry. This means displaying a high degree of hospitality at every step of the travelers journey. If you don’t want to do this and still want to be successful, self-management may not be for you, and the solution would be to engage a property manager

All vacation rental owners will experience a range of issues and it doesn't take too long to get into the swing of inquiries, reservations, and rental agreements and finally, maximum guest occupancy. We all make mistakes at times and wish we had done things differently, but each one is a learning point that just creates a better business along the way.

Please share some of your biggest learning points in the comments below.

Sue and Art Cloutman

I love this blog and was compelled to write. We’ve been in the summer rental business since my parents started in the 1940’s. My husband and I took over in the early 70’s. There have been plenty of mistakes along the way but one of our biggest was not having a rental agreement until 10 years ago. It wasn’t too bad until my husband took 6 months to hike the AT which left me with the business ALONE! I don’t know if just not having a man around made people feel they could do whatever they want, but we’ve never had so much damage in cottages, so much trashing of the grounds, etc. It was nightmare! We alter that agreement almost every year depending on what we might have learned from the year before but it will always be there!
Also, I like the comment about raising your rates dependent on what’s around you. We are going up this summer after realizing that we were among the lowest rate around and offer much more than all of them. Duh!!!

Marina Meier

What do I do if the renters are way above maximum occupancy? I am a new at this, would appreciate some advise. Thanks

    Heather Bayer

    Hi Marina
    First thing…does your rental agreement limit occupancy to only those whose names you have? If not, you need to create a form for them to use to list the people in their group (with ages if you want), then let them know the agreement will cover only those people. Second, there should be a clause in your T & C that tells guests your insurance limits occupancy to a certain number and overcrowding is not permitted. Some owners would say that overcrowding could result in them being asked to leave without refund. That is a bit draconian but it works.

      Marina Meier

      Thank you Heather, your reply is very helpful. The contract says maximum 6 but does not have names. And there are at least 12 in the house. In future I will definitely require the names and ages of people staying in the house.

        Kim Portenga Melendez

        We have been renting our vacation house in Puerto Rico since July of 2014. It was booked within 2 hours of listing it on VRBO and occupancy kept steadily increasing, to the point that my husband talked me into retiring with him and running the rental business there. We built a small casita for us on site, and suped up the larger vacation house to maximize the rental. What we have learned over the past year of being on site and personally meeting the guests is that 70% of the reserved party show up with more people than they disclose. We did not know that when we were 2000 miles away. We drew a hard line at 6, because the price is more than fair at that number; however, when you start adding more water for showers, wear and tear on the furniture, noise, etc., it becomes insulting that they expect the host to fund their cheap vacation. So, what we did is meet them at Check In, if they have more than 6, request and receive $25 pp/pn. We don’t treat them harshly, suspiciously, or unwelcoming, it’s just a matter of business. Never have we had one party leave, they make it right, right on the spot. The highest party has been 9, but especially during peak season/spring break, we are counting on parties showing up with more than 6. I disclose on the listing site that the price is for 6 only and $25 pp/pn for overage, and owner reserves the right to check and confirm amount of guests in rental space.

    Teresa Cumber

    I crashed their party!!! There was a reservation for 5. I got a text from a neighbor saying you have 15 guests plus and 5 cars in the driveway!! I crashed the party!!! Made sure only 5 guests stayed in the cottage and the rest went to sleep in their cars and stayed at the cottage.

Donna Martinez

Thankfully our PM does a great job on points 1-9. Point 2 (listing on too many) is definitely a challenge for me. I have augmented our PM’s house listings and have had the challenge of having to remember where my home is located on the WWW. What I have done to make sure I don’t forget one is to keep a list of them. I note the address, my login info, the cost and renewal dates, person to contact.
As for item 10 that’s where I try to excel. The other thing to consider between bare bones VRs and full service is the pre-arrival hassles: the packing of all the missing items before your guests arrive. If the departure is not easy then the time to settle in and relax will be that more stressful. In fact I just published a packing list comparison between bare bones and a full service home such as Abalone Bay:
The Essential Sea Ranch Packing List for Vacation Rentals http://searanchabalonebay.com/vacation-tips/essential-sea-ranch-packing-list/

Claudia Castro

Great post. I would never and have never considered taking payment on arrival. The total amount including deposit is due at least 60 days prior to their arrival. When a party has a problem coming up with even the 2nd half of the payment which I do consider, I worry because they put themselves in the same category of people who have rented my place when I have had a fire sale which I’ll never do again. These guests are always looking for additional discounts including reasons for not paying the cleaning fee which is on the lease agreement as non-refundable. And even with that clause on the rent agreement, I was asked to make an “exception.” Always try and get the full amount well in advance.


    How much of a cleaning fee do you charge?

      Claudia Castro

      Our cleaning fee of $200 is standard. Why do you ask?


        My family is converting a rental house to a vacation rental, and I was trying to get a perspective on what people charge. Is it acceptable to take a refundable $200 cleaning fee, and also take an authorization to bill a credit card for a lot more, in the even there is damage?

          Claudia Castro

          A cleaning fee and deposit are standard charges for vacation rentals. Check the listings in the area to see what other homes are charging in your area to make sure you’re competitive. And don’t hesitate to ask for referrals for cleaners. Standard total charges are rent, cleaning, deposit, listing site fees and taxes if tot taxes are required in your area.

          Love Luxury Homes

          Dave, the cleaning fee should be included as part of the price – the total – ie. included in the rate. All professionally managed homes (or even the ones where owners manage it professionally) offer either a daily cleaner or weekly in the worst case scenario. But for the past 12 years the most successful rentals, had a cleaner Mon-Sat or Mon-Fri, as standard. We do this as “standard” because not only is a more professional and pleasant experience for the guest, but the owner also has peace of mind. Cleaning should never be optional – be professional, like in a hotel.. 🙂


I rented my home through VRBO last weekend and was horrified to discover that the renters vandalized and stole EVERYTHING except my furniture. They broke into my locked closet and stole ALL of my belongings including my clothes, shoes, towels, sheets, pillows, comforters, vacuum, paintings, coats, dishes, bike, electronics (roku box, stereo, DVD player, clock radio, etc) literally everything!!! What was left was discarded around my house, backyard and driveway. They left food, cigarette butts/burns in furniture, drugs and urine on my mattress. DISGUSTING and had no regard for my property! They even took down my light fixtures! It is really upsetting that VRBO does not seem very surprised or apologetic and their insurance only covers $5k in damages. I met the renter and I cannot believe she looked me in the face knowing that she was going to rob and destroy my property. This experience truly makes me SICK!!!

    Ski Silverthorne Lodge

    This has got to be the absolutely worse horror story I have ever heard.


      VRBO also charges extra fees in the event something goes wrong. Their insurance is fake because people have to admit to any damage or theft for those damages to be covered by the insurance. Good times. A year later I am still dealing with my homeowners insurance.


        How do the VRBO fees work? I read on the web that they don’t charge guest fees, so how do they make their money? I am new to the vacation rental cottage business.

        Clary Roberts

        I took out a commercial liability policy which replaced my homeowners policy and covers guests.

    Christine Stallis Woodward

    Did you get this person’s info before they booked with you like their drivers license or credit card? Did you file a police report? I’m so sorry this happened to you.


      Yes, I have photocopies of their IDs. I even met them in person. You have no recourse with Police or VRBO, as this type of crime is not a priority. They just tell you to take the people to small claims court.

        Ana Banan

        I know with traditional renters (mtm) you can hit their credit report when the renter damages the property and leaves without paying what they owe. You need a police report to file your insurance and report the theft/vandalism/drugs found on scene. I would talk to an attorney to see what your options would be against the individual. Still file a crime report with the police – it makes it a record attached to that person’s name. You can also post pictures and make statements naming names via the internet that would not be slander if true.


          Yes, I’ve done all of these things. I just want to warn people that AirBNB and VRBO are no different than Craigslist, however they pretend to offer “insurance” and “security deposits” however they DO NOT.

        randy and amy

        sorry to hear about your ordeal but I am confused to how it is VRBO’s fault. VRBO doesn’t screen tenants as far as I know.
        Mount Snow VT lodging


          VRBO charged me $100 for extra insurance that really is fake insurance that you cannot activate against in the case of a loss.

            randy and amy

            “It is really upsetting that VRBO does not seem very surprised or apologetic and their insurance only covers $5k in damages.”

            My point was that you suggest that the tenants were the fault of vrbo and somehow they let you down. VRBO is simply a conduit. A dating site for lodging. Sometimes you get a prince, other times a frog. They do require phone numbers and email which is a good way to investigate potential tenants. We had an attorney from NY inquire. We googled her and she was the party attorney. Every photo online was at a club. She wanted to rent with 8 friends… no thanks.


    We are just getting ready to put a house on VRBO, so very new to this… What are the “rules/laws” for putting a camera at the exits?

    Ana Banan

    I would honestly expect this will start happening more frequently – think about it – it’s not breaking and entering but allows those who are granted access for the cost of rent to, at their leisure, plunder the entire estate they are given access to. I would think the only thing people could do involves discreetly placed home security cameras that can prove what happened despite not preventing it.

Valerie Matthews

Number three on this list is a solid one and is often overlooked when in reality it’s one of the most important things! Having quality clients is huge. Great read thanks for sharing!

    Alex Goldenville

    It is true, but you can get a “right guests” from the free listings, if you target the “right groups”, like family reunions, small corporate events etc.

Dana Jo Forseth Tabayoyon

Thanks for this post! Great tips. I’m only beginning to look into the idea of owning a vacation rental (am currently renting the property on year and mtm leases), so I will be bookmarking this as I continue to do research.

I would like to mention, though, about #10….that as an avid quilter, I can assure you that any treasured heirlooms handmade by my grandmother will not be anywhere near a rental property…and my guests should be so lucky if they were. 😉

Richard Holt

There is a lot of great information here, thanks. It can be hard to find the right pricing for vacation rentals. I always feel I am shortchanging myself. Great article!

Ski Silverthorne Lodge

If I can offer the biggest #1 killer of vacation owners is listing their property on only VRBO. You need a website as well as other venues where you market your property. I think this is a well-written article except I fundamentally disagree with point #3. Craigslist accounts for nearly 10% of my rentals, and I have had nothing but respectable up-class people from Craigslist who rent my property in Summit County Colorado.

Reinke Rhine Ka

Good point about advertising on CL. I had a CL ad with the VRBO my first year and of the 15 or so bookings, none were CL. Only low ballers and scammers. I will say CL is great if you want to buy a kayak and I have used it to advertise job openings with my business with great success but no vacation rentals. There is a reason so few show up in an area compared to VRBO searches. Although the last post mentioned having your own site and that is not a bad idea!


what do people do with regard to stolen towels? our house sleeps 22, and we recently had three sets of towels “go missing”. Seems that this is above and beyond ordinary loss, but how do you handle it with the guests? if at all?

    Heather Bayer

    Over the years, we’ve had a lot of towels go missing. I usually chalk it up to the cost of doing this business. I’m not sure people set out to ‘steal’ towels but may pack them inadvertently. Having 3 sets go missing is a little suspect though. If it is not a common occurrence I’d be inclined to let it go, or you could just email the guest and mention the lost towels asking if they were packed by mistake. I am not sure you’d get a response, but it may be enough to put them off doing it again.

    Miss SuzyQ

    I have a problem with decor items, decorative pillows, blankets, things that are obviously not owned by renters disappearing. It has been worse this year than any other year…plus we utilize a property manager since it is cabin

      Heather Bayer

      Take a full set of photos that show all your decor items, pillows, blankets etc. Not so much specifics of inside cupboards but more of whole rooms. Then you can put them in your Welcome Book with a note that is helpful for them to replace furniture they may have moved, or decor items they might put out of reach of kids. This serves two purposes – your guests can see you have record of all items, and they have a good reference as well for checkout.

      For your property manager, use this within the Properly App http://www.getproperly.com

        Miss SuzyQ

        Thank you. Great idea.

      Ana Banan

      Get a $500 security deposit in addition to the 1/2 rental up front upon making a reservation. You can return the deposit minus what is taken/damaged/broken but how you will inspect property and communicate blame for missing/damaged/broken items will require you provide proof with dated/documented pictures and signed acknowledgement of inventory at the start of each renter’s rental period and what was inventoried at the end. It may not be the renters but their guests or their kids leaving things outdoors, taking to beach/etc. – or it may be cleaning crew not restoring what they launder. You may have a hard time proving who did what so the rental contract must include that the renter is responsible for the (list of contents) and the condition of the items during their stay.

        Miss SuzyQ

        Using a property mgr and have proposed they do this. They are resisting
        In past, I’d mention it and nothing happened. After this last time, I document and all for reimbursement from property manager.

        Miss SuzyQ

        Great advise…now any suggestion on how to get the property manager to do this? It’s remote so we depend on them.


        I can tell you, it’s not the guest that steals from you, it’s the cleaning people. What guest is going to “think” they can take something and “get” away with it. It’s easy for the cleaning people to blame the guest, he said she said kinda thing. We have had cleaning people to share the entry code to gain access to their thug family members. BE AWARE


Great article, thanks for sharing.
Apartments in Riyadh


I have just completed my first year on VRBO and cannot say enough good things about the experience!! I was SO aggravated with rental companies and ALL of the things that they claimed that needed repairs and the ck. given was normally less than 1/2 of the income. I grossed almost $45,000 my first year with over 33 5* ratings..I agree with all of these points given-you have to notice when inquiries slow down, keep the property TOP NOTCH and updated, communicate with your guests, send attachments so they can ask questions..I send a enewletter with info on the area and that has coupons for events-guests appreciate these little “extras” and you set the bar high for YOUR expectations too. I have not had anything stolen or destroyed, only the very best guests..I consider myself blessed, but you do have to work to make it happen and answer the inquiries ASAP, even if you have to say, “I am at the Dr. office-will get back with you in an hr.” I insist on $400 to book and then balance within 15 days of check in. Just sharing some things that have WORKED for me.

    Heather Bayer

    Great to hear you’ve had such a good experience. You are right that expectations are high and you have to set the bar high too. This is not for everyone and you have to go in with the right attitude and it will be successful.

    Chesie Roberts

    Hey we are buying a house in Seaside, Florida. I would love it if you would write a blog on your knowledge and how to be successful with vrbo! Let me know please!

Nanny 54

My insurance company just informed me that the cottage I rent out seasonally with 2 million liability isn’t any good if someone were to sue and if it burned down I wouldn’t be covered…yes they new I was renting it out seasonally and that is the reason I was told to up the liability to 2 instead of 1 million. What now? What type of insurance is needed to rent your cottage just enough to cover expenses, like taxes, insurance and maintainence ?


    Most rental policies do not cover short term rentals. People should read their policies. My agent also told me for years that I was covered, but when I read the policy I found the house itself was covered (but contents weren’t covered if it was occupied by a short term renter.) But liability was not covered. I got a commercial liability policy which is designed for short term rentals. It was an additional $800 a year for $2m, and my home has a pool.

    Lisa Smith

    Look into Proper Insurance Company. We use them for our vacation rental business and have been very pleased.


We love using Vacation Rentals, but I’ll agree. You definitely need to read reviews and your contract VERY carefull!


Hi, we have just opened our suite downstairs to vacation rentals and have our first guests coming tomorrow. I am very concerned that our family will make too much noise for our guests. When I’m in the suite I seem to hear everything going on upstairs etc. Is that expected and normal. Any opinions?


Anyone knows how to get higher on the Booking ranking? I’ve been in this business for 6 months, I’m on several sites such as Airbnb, Booking, Homeway etc. On Airbnb i’m pretty high in the ranking, maybe also because i’m a superhost and I got the maximum score, but on Booking although I have and unbelievable score (10 out of 10 based on 36 reviews), I tried everything to get in the first three or four pages but I can’t. In addition to that i’ve the right price, wonderful photos, and great location! I’ve implemented every advice the Booking call center gave me but still with no results. They always say the same things and They’re not capable to give me real pratical stuff. Seems like it works randomly sometimes. No one is capable to give me explanations on it. Someone has done it? What strategies did you implement? Looking forward to an answer.
Thank you very much

    Heather Bayer

    I’ll be talking to Booking.com reps at VRMA Europe in March and will ask the question.


      Thank you very much. Looking forward to hearing from you soon.
      King regards Michael

    Harry Jones

    https://www.findarentals.com/ Here is the website I have found on the internet.


Hi. I’m looking for advertising purely to list my properties , not looking for any commission based ads as I do all my own bookings through my own web site. Since Owners Direct and Holiday Lettings have prioritised the commissioned based properties my enquiries via their sites have dried up. Owners Direct use to be really good but now in a search for my specific village I’m showing below other properties located in other villages in the area! Any ideas?

    Heather Bayer

    Sal – check out Perfect Places http://www.perfectplaces.com/ This has always been a favourite of mine. Another idea is to think about creating a collaborative website with other owners on the Rentivo platform. http://Www.rentivo.com

    Harry Jones

    https://www.findarentals.com/ Here is the website I have found on the internet and I have listed my property in Galveston,

Harry Jones

https://www.findarentals.com/ Here is the website I have found on the internet and I have listed my property in Galveston,

Desiree Moreno Quintana

Be careful everyone VRBO AirBNB if you get a reservation an the VISA is stolen, they stay in your house steal from yo than you have to pay the money back and their fees back! VRBO and AirBNB let anyone book a house!

    Davenna Greathouse Trahan

    So how do you find out if it stolen??


      Picture ID of person must match name on visa, and also picture of person taking picture. This is the same procedure store merchants use when verifying identity in person. I would ask them to email you an image of themselves, and their driver’s license.

Theresa Kresser

I have been renting my private home for five years, only in season. Which is December -March in Southwest Florida. Everyone wants to get out of the cold
Well this year I had my second nightmare tenant. They booked in April of 2016 paid the down payment with credit card. Signed the rental agreement. Normal people will contact you a month before arrival this party was hard to get a hold of and when I did he asked about smoking, it is in the agreement Only Outside! They could only stay for two weeks they signed for one month. After their arrival they stayed one night, calling the next day around 4:30pm saying they could not stay. Asking for all the money back when the Contract clearly states 90 day cancelation. Out of good faith I reimburse them for the balance they paid at check-in.Last week they disputed the down payment and VRBO withdrew it from my checking account! Homeowners beware do not accept credit card payments
After the damage done last year and the BS this year I’m done! I don’t recommend VRBO they are scamming Homeowners.

Zahid Hussain Khan

check this website http://www.a1vacationhomes.om


Yes, beware! Airbnb doesn’t screen well-we were robbed by our renters and they took everything, even art on walls, appliances, furniture, everything–and Airbnb only paid us 75% of what we lost after months of us trying to get Airbnb to do the right thing–they kept hanging up on us and I finally threatened them with a legal fight–they finally paid, but we still lost lots of $$$.


What is the cheapest option for vacation rental insurance? So far the couple of agents I contacted only offered me Lloyds of London, which was three times the price of the landlord insurance we are currently paying.


I have a vacation rental and just had nightmare renters. I had a rental agreement, they broke rules on day one. I asked them to leave, but they agreed to comply with our rules so we let them stay. This was supposed to be a week rental, they continued to have too many people at the house (we live next door), break other rules, and finally set our grill on fire to where the fire department and police had to come. When trying to get them to leave, I was physically assaulted. The police said I had no rights in “evicting them”. Is this correct? I live in CT.

Frank Miller

Here I have found a website for Vacation Rentals with no booking Fee http://www.findamericanrentals.com


I am just in the thinking about stage but I wondered if you can request their social media account names ie facebook along with contact information prior to the rent occurring. Thx

Harry Jones

I have recently listed my property on https://www.findamericanrentals.com/ and received couple of inquiries, Lets see how I do with them however I am still searching for some vacation rental website where I can advertise and I can pay annual subscription.


I haven’t rented my property yet but have been advised to take anything small and of any value out which I plan to do. The place is well-furnished so all that will stay. The rest I will have to learn as I go but I am also a landlady so have some experience with annual tenants

George & Sue

We are just starting (actually close at the end of September. Where do we start? We have a beautiful cabin with lots of amenities but it is small (1000+ sqft) and we are greener than the three acres on which it sits…

Harry Jones

I did little research and dound this website https://www.perfectstayz.com

Julia Maslo

Partnering with a vacation rental marketplace allows your property to reach a wider audience. Posting on vacation rental sites helps build a trustworthy reputation as a rental property. Most of them take no fee for publishing your listings. Have a look at Dormis and learn the conditions of publication on their platform.

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