If you know what you're in for (Rusticity. Variable amenities (call and ask specific and repeated questions--does it have a kitchen? Does it share a wall? Does it have a wood burning stove or fireplace? Does it have a view? What kind of view? What's the Weather like now? Is the restaurant open? Is there daily housekeeping?). Seclusion. Typical national park lodging (eg, charmingly crappy), then you'll love it. It also helps to be familiar with the property and request a specific cabin or few. We bring our dogs and elect not to go with a bluff cabin (they share a wall with a neighboring cabin and can be small and noisy), and go with a partial view cabin that is stand alone. This yields a larger cabin, a kitchen, more privacy and up to a third of or even half the cost of a bluff cabin. Dogs are welcome which is a huge draw for many of those who stay here. The location is phenomenal and utterly relaxing. The cabins themselves are from another time. Pretend you're homesteading or a gold miner and you'll have a ball. Don't expect tv, phone, wifi, dustlessness, or luxury by any standard. However the free cord of wood and making smores inside on your own wood burning stove, and falling asleep to a cracking fire with your dogs at your feet, while the waves crash outside, cannot be replicated in any Four Seasons I know of.