Cygnet Cove Suites
On August 1st, 2012, Cygnet Cove Suites became the newest Ocean front Vacation Rental on the West Coast. The two brand-new and beautifully adorned suites are an oasis built around magnificent scenery, creating the perfect ambiance for your Ucluelet and Tofino vacation. Boardwalks, Eagle’s Nests, and crashing Ocean Waves are within sight and your dream Vacation is at hand.
With King Size Beds, luxurious soaker tubs, a 6 person outdoor Hot Tub perched on the edge of the Ocean, gorgeous views, and your own private beach to explore at your leisure, you might never want to leave.
Cygnet Cove Suites is situated on Sunset Point Road, the only gated community on the West Coast. All of the windows in your suite have Ocean Views and your sweeping French-Doors open onto the perfect ocean setting. When you leave your Suite and walk down the attached stairs, it brings you to a private beach for you and only you to explore. If you are a surfer, bird watcher, beach walker, fisherman, shopper, or just want to sit back and enjoy the West Coast weather, we are your one-stop Vacation Rental where everything is just at your fingertips
The beach at Cygnet Cove is private and secluded. It has a fully-stocked fire-pit for your late-evening bonfires, and for you early-risers, is the best spot in Ucluelet to watch the sun rise over Mount Ozzard to the East.
Our Vacation Suites include Free Wireless Internet Access for you to enjoy all that the West Coast has to offer.
History of Ucluelet
The town of Ucluelet, pronounced You-Clue-Let is appropriately named by the Nuu-Chah-Nulth First Nations. The name means “safe harbour.” Having been inhabited by the Nuu-chah-nulth people for thousands of years, the territory has a significant history with a rich natural eco-system containing a great diversity of mammals, birds, reptiles, amphibians and fish species. For thousands of years, Nuu-chah-nulth people lived in harmony with the natural world. They treated the forest with respect, because they knew that the forest protected the streams that the salmon spawned in. And they treated the returning salmon with respect because they knew that wiping out individual salmon stocks would irreparably harm the intricate web of animal and plant life in the surrounding forest.
Millennia before the words “sustainable development” gained vogue, Nuu-chah-nulth people had fully embraced the concept. They had to. It’s what kept them alive.’