Scottsdale: A guide to short-term rentals
Scottsdale is a paradise of fairways — but there's much more than golf and desert landscapes. A short-term rental is the best way to explore all the city offers.
Kasa's short-term rentals in Scottsdale
With short-term rentals in the city's most exciting neighborhoods, Kasa offers comfortable and convenient accommodations no matter what brings you to Scottsdale or where you need to go.
Kasa Scottsdale Quarter Phoenix
- Outdoor pool
- Free parking
- Fitness center
- Pets allowed
Experience Arizona the best way possible at Kasa Scottsdale Quarter Phoenix; your oasis for comfort in an area of countless offerings. Our Kasa is within walking distance of everything you need; from restaurants to boutiques. You can venture out further to find world-class golf courses, local event venues, and a myriad of outdoor activities. Our tech-enabled apartments offer self check-in at 4pm, 24/7 guest support by text, phone, or chat, and a Virtual Front Desk accessed via mobile device.See availability
Kasa Scottsdale North Phoenix
- Outdoor pool
- Full kitchen
- Pets allowed
Kasa Scottsdale North Phoenix mirrors Scottsdale’s promise of luxurious offerings, featuring modern well-appointed units, interactive amenities, and easy access to a selection of experiences right outside your door. Our virtual service apartments offer 24/7 support by text or phone, and self-check-in at 4 pm.See availability
After booking your short-term rental in Scottsdale, here's everything you need to know for your trip.
With cool pools and desert views, Scottsdale is an oasis nestled north of Phoenix. But how did Scottsdale get its swank as a Western cultural capital? Before putting greens and ritzy resorts, Scottsdale's storied past depicts one of humble beginnings. The Hohokam people first inhabited what would be Scottsdale and were credited with developing irrigation canals along the Gila and Salt Rivers of Arizona. Modern-day Scottsdale began as an agricultural township. Winfield Scott, a well-to-do U.S. Army Chaplain, saw potential and purchased more than 600 acres in 1888 and — you guessed it — is how this Arizona city got its name. First touted as an agrarian oasis for its temperate weather and fertile soil, Scottsdale began to grow. The early settlers of Scottsdale prized education and established the town's first public school system in 1896. In fact, Scottsdale's historic "Little Red Schoolhouse" is considered a city landmark.
Scottsdale's reliable water supply from the construction of Granite Reef Dam and Roosevelt Dam brought an initial population boost. After a period of prosperity, the Depression ushered in a boom of talent where artists and writers gathered to capture the beauty of the Great American West, helping to build the foundations of Scottsdale as an educational and cultural hub in Arizona.
In 1947, the Scottsdale Chamber of Commerce wanted Scottsdale's western identity to be its calling card for tourists, dubbing it "The West's Most Western Town." As Scottsdale continued to bolster its local economy with the opening of the Motorola Plant, industry success enticed travelers to see what this little Western town was all about
Scottsdale is also home to some of the first "modern-day resorts" of American hospitality. A host of acclaimed events and festivals continue to support tourism and attract thousands to the desert.