A legendary landmark, re-imagined: Situated on 317 secluded acres bordering Santa Fe National Forest and just minutes from downtown Santa Fe, Bishop's Lodge is a soulful retreat steeped in heritage.

Guestroom Terrace
Two cowboys ride horses with their dog at Bishop's Lodge, Santa Fe
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A Mindful Meeting of History & Presence

The Art of Adventure & The Adventure of Art

Settled more than 150 years ago by Bishop Jean Baptiste Lamy, this iconic Santa Fe landmark has undergone a sensitive restoration to preserve its distinctive Southwestern heritage for the next generation. Explore our vibrant culture of discovery and expression through nature-driven adventures, visual arts, ancient healing arts, culinary journeys and memorable celebrations.
Bishop's Lodge
Property Map

Stay at the Bishop's Lodge

bishops lodge suite
Wake up to unmatched views of the resort and surrounding valley
Embark on a sunset horseback ride to a scenic spot for a private mescal tasting; explore Santa Fe's myriad art galleries with an expert guide; get grounded with candlelit crystal bowl sound bathing meditation at Turquesa Healing Arts Studio; savor elevated Southwestern cuisine at Chef Dean Fearing's SkyFire. Bishop's Lodge is a year-round destination for curious travelers seeking seclusion and transformative experiences rooted in nature.
Get Centered at Turquesa Healing Arts Studio
This wellness sanctuary is rooted in traditional Southwestern ritual, and draws inspiration from the generative power of the living Earth. Restore stressed muscles with massages that feature natural products infused with potent healing botanicals; rebalance chakras with healing turquoise gem therapy; or book a healing art experience in which you'll create your own unique masterpiece that allows you to symbolically express emotions in a playful and empowering way.
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Downtown Santa Fe, New Mexico at dusk
Santa Fe is the oldest capital city in the United States - world-renowned for art galleries, Southwestern food, music and fine dining



Deeply rooted in this storied sense of place, the renewed Bishop's Lodge continues Santa Fe's "excellence in enhancing cultural authenticity" (National Geographic). Wander just minutes down Bishop's Lodge Road to find Santa Fe's historic Plaza, the heart and convergence of Downtown Santa Fe's artistic mecca.

go home with a story

From exploring the trail rides to talking art with artists in residence, Santa Fe is a world of contrasts that beckons to be explored.

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An introduction

Stories from Bishop's Lodge

Warren Eliphalet Rollins

Learn A Glimpse Into Santa Fe’s Early Art Scene at Bishop’s Lodge

Settled more than 150 years ago, Bishop’s Lodge is steeped in history and a profound sense of place. As its General Manager, I take special pride in our team’s sensitive restoration and preservation efforts. Authenticity infuses our entire approach, and one extraordinary tribute—both to the diverse native communities that have long made New Mexico their home, as well as to Santa Fe’s deep artistic roots—can be found in our Dining Room. Taking pride of place are four newly restored oil paintings by Warren E. Rollins of Puebloan life from the 1920s.

John Volponi
General Manager
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Kimmy Rohrs of Whiskey and Clay, Santa Fe

Eat A Behind-the-Scenes Peek at SkyFire's Locally Made Ceramics

I’ve created custom ceramics under the Whiskey and Clay line for restaurants in Marfa, Texas to Beverly Hills. But SkyFire at Bishop’s Lodge is the first restaurant in Santa Fe for which I’ve crafted unique pieces. Drawn to Santa Fe by its vibrant arts scene, proximity to nature, and slower pace of life, I moved here a few years ago—so it’s a huge honor to already be a part of such a treasured Santa Fe landmark. (Local friends have shared stories of horseback riding and cherished family holidays at the Lodge, and I hope to create my own memories, too, when it reopens.)

Kimmy Rohrs
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exhibit cooking at Bishop's Lodge, Santa Fe

Eat Dean Fearing on Santa Fe, Southwestern Cuisine and SkyFire

Santa Fe has always had a certain kind of magical hold over me. I have so many memories, with the most amazing being the opening party for Mark Miller’s Coyote Café in the ‘80s—a seminal moment for Southwestern cuisine. A group of us—myself, Mark, Robert del Grande who had Café Annie in Houston at the time, and Stephan Pyles who had just opened up Routh Street Café in Dallas—had started this movement of cooking with indigenous Southwestern ingredients. This was its big moment, when Southwestern cuisine finally got its deserved space in the spotlight.

Dean Fearing
Concept Chef
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