Centrally located in Taos, Sagebrush Inn is convenient to San Francisco de Asis Mission Church and Taos Plaza Theater and Arts Center. This ski motel is within close proximity of Kit Carson Home and Museum and Bent Gallery and Museum.
Make yourself at home in one of the 98 guestrooms featuring refrigerators and flat-screen televisions. Complimentary wireless Internet access is available to keep you connected. Conveniences include coffee/tea makers and irons/ironing boards, and you can also request rollaway/extra beds.
Rec, Spa, Premium Amenities
After a day on the slopes, relax in one of the 2 spa tubs. Additional amenities include complimentary wireless Internet access, a fireplace in the lobby, and a television in the lobby.
Satisfy your appetite at one of the motel's 2 restaurants. At the end of the day, relax with your favorite drink at a bar/lounge. A complimentary cooked-to-order breakfast is included.
Business, Other Amenities
Featured amenities include a 24-hour business center, business services, and audiovisual equipment. Event facilities at this motel consist of banquet facilities and exhibit space. Free parking is available onsite.
Set in an 80-year-old adobe home in Taos’s historic district, Eske’s Brew Pub soothes parched patrons with a lineup of handcrafted beers, and a menu laden with traditional pub fare favorites. Sate carnal cravings with a lean ground-beef burger topped with cheddar, mayo, lettuce, tomato, and pickles on a whole-wheat bun ($6.75). Or add New Mexico green chilis to the meaty meal ($7.25), igniting flavorful mouth arson solely for the purpose of quenching it with a fruity and refreshing Apricot Ale. The 10,000 Foot Stout blends tall tastes of caramel, chocolate, and roasted barley, evening out the girth of the Fatty burrito ($8.75)––a heap of beans, homemade mashed potatoes, feta, and cheddar ensconced in a wheat tortilla, and lavished with house-made green-chili turkey stew. Patrons looking to shave seconds off of their meal time can also opt to combine fare and fermentation into one super supper by sampling the grilled bratwurst-and-sauerkraut sandwich ($6.25), sinking teeth into a brewksi-soaked sausage served with braised sauerkraut, stone-ground mustard, mashed potatoes, and a french roll that's been given a stern talking to.
El Meze's chef Frederick Muller alchemically transmutes local and organic "food of the mountains" into a menu of regionally inspired cuisine from Spain, northern New Mexico, and the Mediterranean. Start off with a shared plate of chicharrones, a braised pork belly that is flash-fried and dusted with chili and smoked Spanish paprika ($8). Appetites can stay sprightly with a small meal of fresh Penn Cove mussels in an herb broth ($13), or stay grounded during a gravity outage with a large meal of truchas yerba buena, a whole trout marinated in mint and cilantro and preserved with lemon and garlic ($19). A dessert of mini cardamom doughnuts drenched in caramel chocolate sauce defuses sweet teeth before their timer reaches zero ($8).
Boasting a menu of modern and traditional Mexican dishes, Antonio’s bold flavors meld with the cozy charm of its classic hacienda setting, creating a satisfying north-of-the-border experience for hungry guests. After feasting on guacamole, swiftly prepared by tableside avocado tamers, diners indulge in chipotle shrimp tacos ($9.50) or a bowl of sopa Azteca, featuring a zesty menagerie of black beans, chicken, and jalapeño ($4). Stuffed with crab, shrimp, and smoked salmon, the enchiladas de mariscos highlight oceanic wonders without the typical water danger of seaweed splinters ($11.95). Adventurous meat fans delve into Antonio’s seasoned leg of lamb in the barbacoa de borrego ($14.95) and the yak rib-eye con hongos al ajo, a hearty steak with garlic mushrooms and potatoes ($15.95). With the restaurant's adobe walls adorned with murals depicting Mexican folklore, patrons discover new stories to tell around the water-cooler factory's water cooler.