You can rent Dolly Parton’s tour bus for $10,000 a stay – comes complete with old wigs and clothes


You can now rent Dolly Parton’s tour bus for $10,000 a stay – which was the country star’s home on the road for 13 years and comes complete with her old wigs and clothes still in the closets

  • The bus was the artist’s ‘personal sanctuary’ for more than a decade, and now, you can experience it for $5,000 a night with a two-night minimum stay
  • It acted not only as the spot for the country star, now 76, to rest her head on the road, but it was also the place where she wrote dozens of her hit songs
  • Filled with old relics like jewelry, wigs, and clothing, the bus is a ‘once-in-a-lifetime opportunity’ for fans and ‘the ultimate behind-the-scenes experience’
  • The bus, which is called the Dolly Suite 1986, now sits permanently at Dollywood’s DreamMore Resort and Spa in in Pigeon Forge, Tennessee
  • It sleeps up to two guests, but each stay also comes with a guest room in the resort, which can fit up to four additional people

Get ready, Dolly Parton fans, because you can now rent out the acclaimed singer’s tour bus for $10,000 a stay – which comes complete with her old wigs and clothes still in the closets.

The country star, now 76, spent more than 13 years calling the motorcoach her home – and now, you can experience it for yourself.

The bus was the artist’s ‘personal sanctuary’ on the road for more than a decade, acting not only as the spot for her to rest her head after performing to sold out concerts on tour, but it was also the place where she wrote dozens of her hit songs.

Filled with old relics like pieces of her favorite jewelry, wigs, and items of clothing she previously wore, the bus, which is called the Dolly Suite 1986, is a ‘once-in-a-lifetime opportunity’ for fans and ‘the ultimate behind-the-scenes Dolly Parton experience,’ according to its website.

Get ready, Dolly Parton fans, because you can now rent out the acclaimed singer's tour bus for $10,000 a stay - which comes complete with her old wigs and clothes still in the closets

Get ready, Dolly Parton fans, because you can now rent out the acclaimed singer’s tour bus for $10,000 a stay – which comes complete with her old wigs and clothes still in the closets

The country star, now 76, spent more than 13 years calling the motorcoach her home - and now, you can experience it for yourself

The country star, now 76, spent more than 13 years calling the motorcoach her home – and now, you can experience it for yourself

The bus was the artist's 'personal sanctuary' for more than a decade, acting not only as the spot for her to rest her head, but it was also the place where she wrote dozens of her hit songs

The bus was the artist’s ‘personal sanctuary’ for more than a decade, acting not only as the spot for her to rest her head, but it was also the place where she wrote dozens of her hit songs

Filled with old relics like jewelry, wigs, and items of clothing she previously wore, the bus is a 'once-in-a-lifetime opportunity' for fans and 'the ultimate behind-the-scenes experience'

Filled with old relics like jewelry, wigs, and items of clothing she previously wore, the bus is a ‘once-in-a-lifetime opportunity’ for fans and ‘the ultimate behind-the-scenes experience’

Called the Dolly Suite 1986, it now sits at Dollywood¿s DreamMore Resort and Spa in in Pigeon Forge, Tennessee, and you can rent it out for $5,000 a night with a minimum two-night stay

Called the Dolly Suite 1986, it now sits at Dollywood’s DreamMore Resort and Spa in in Pigeon Forge, Tennessee, and you can rent it out for $5,000 a night with a minimum two-night stay

It now sits permanently at Dollywood’s DreamMore Resort and Spa in in Pigeon Forge, Tennessee.

But it doesn’t come cheap – you can rent it out for $5,000 a night with a minimum two-night stay.

‘Designed by Dolly and her sisters, the motorcoach offers a unique glimpse into Dolly’s life on the road,’ a description reads.

‘This once-in-a-lifetime opportunity truly is the ultimate behind-the-scenes Dolly Parton experience. 

‘Guests will stay in Dolly’s most recent personal sanctuary, a place during the last 15 years where she wrote dozens of songs and worked on a number of hit projects that have continued to confirm her status as an international superstar.’ 

The bus itself sleeps up to two guests, but each stay also comes with a guest room in the resort, which can fit up to four additional people. It also includes VIP dining for four guests.

The bus itself sleeps up to two guests, but each stay also comes with a guest room in the resort, which can fit up to four additional people. It also includes VIP dining for four guests

The bus itself sleeps up to two guests, but each stay also comes with a guest room in the resort, which can fit up to four additional people. It also includes VIP dining for four guests

Dolly lived on the bus from late 2008 to March 2022, during which it traveled roughly 360,000 miles around America through her Better Day and Pure & Simple tours, to name a few

Dolly lived on the bus from late 2008 to March 2022, during which it traveled roughly 360,000 miles around America through her Better Day and Pure & Simple tours, to name a few

Described as her 'home away from home,' the 45-foot bus was also the place where Dolly penned some of her most famous work, including her album Backwoods Barbie

Described as her ‘home away from home,’ the 45-foot bus was also the place where Dolly penned some of her most famous work, including her album Backwoods Barbie

The website states, 'Dolly almost always stayed in her bus instead of a hotel room, as she preferred to have her own space, food and belongings'

The website states, ‘Dolly almost always stayed in her bus instead of a hotel room, as she preferred to have her own space, food and belongings’

Dolly lived on the bus from late 2008 to March 2022, during which it traveled  roughly 360,000 miles around America through her Better Day, Blue Smoke, and Pure & Simple tours, to name a few.

Described as her ‘home away from home,’ the 45-foot bus was also the place where Dolly penned some of her most famous work, including her albums Backwoods Barbie and Nine to Five the Musical.

‘Dolly used her time on the bus to relax and work, both of which she found in writing,’ the website states.

‘Dolly does not enjoy flying, so it was important that her bus was comfortable and could accommodate long trips. 

‘Dolly almost always stayed in her bus instead of a hotel room, as she preferred to have her own space, food and belongings.’ 

Dolly had 'a number of customizations' done to the motorcoach throughout its 13 years on the road, including installing a full-size refrigerator, electric doors, and a spacious bath tub

Dolly had ‘a number of customizations’ done to the motorcoach throughout its 13 years on the road, including installing a full-size refrigerator, electric doors, and a spacious bath tub

She also had three bunk beds removed to make room for her massive closet and wig cabinet - which still has her hair pieces on display

She also had three bunk beds removed to make room for her massive closet and wig cabinet – which still has her hair pieces on display

The It's All Wrong, But It's All Right songstress, who called the bus her 'Gypsy Wagon,' also had hand-painted murals added to the walls

The It’s All Wrong, But It’s All Right songstress, who called the bus her ‘Gypsy Wagon,’ also had hand-painted murals added to the walls

A portion of the profits from every stay will be donated to The Dollywood Foundation, a non-profit organization dedicated to gifting free books to children

A portion of the profits from every stay will be donated to The Dollywood Foundation, a non-profit organization dedicated to gifting free books to children

Dolly had ‘a number of customizations’ done to the motorcoach throughout its 13 years on the road, including installing a full-size refrigerator, electric doors, and a spacious bath tub. 

She also had three bunk beds removed to make room for her massive closet and wig cabinet – which still has her hair pieces on display. 

‘Dolly customized the interior décor of the bus to represent her life on the road,’ her website continued. 

The It’s All Wrong, But It’s All Right songstress, who called the bus her ‘Gypsy Wagon,’ also had hand-painted murals added to the walls.

‘These unique paintings of wayfaring wanderers, wagons, and crystal balls paint the interpretation of life on the road for the singer,’ her website added.

‘Jewel-toned fabrics and décor blend seamlessly with the overall theming that Dolly envisioned and brought to life.’

‘I decided to retire [the bus] because I wasn’t touring that much anymore and it just was sitting there, and I thought this could be put to really good use,’ Dolly told Knox News recently.

A portion of the profits from every stay will be donated to The Dollywood Foundation, a non-profit organization dedicated to gifting free books to children.

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