Traveling to Massachusetts

The Stagecoach Inn & Tavern, Groton MA

Located in the country setting of the Nashoba Valley and within Groton’s downtown convenience The Inn is the perfect base to plan a family vacation, enjoy a romantic escape, get married, or just explore Greater Boston area. The Stagecoach Inn & Tavern, formerly known as the Groton Inn was accepted on August 3, 1976 for inclusion into the National Register of Historic Places administrated with the Commonwealth by the Massachusetts Historical Commission.

The Inn is owned and operated by George Pergantis, also the Master Chef of the Inn. George purchased the Inn in 1977 and in 1990 conducted a major renovation and conservation of this historic and unique landmark. Bringing the past to the reality of Groton and area, the Inn remains as a meeting place for friends to enjoy, family gatherings or a quiet dinner and overnight stay in one of the hand hewed pine canopy beds made by George himself.

We look forward to having you as our guest!

SKI PACKAGE SPECIAL

Starting from $145

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and make reservations

VALENTINE’S DAY SPECIAL

Starting from $50

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and make reservations

Welcome to the Stagecoach Inn & Tavern

Located in a country setting within Groton’s downtown convenience, The Stagecoach Inn is the perfect place to bring the family for an intimate vacation — and likewise, the perfect place to invite all the cousins for an extended family reunion. It is the ideal spot for a magically unforgettable wedding or just a romantic get-away; it is the perfect jump-off site from which to explore the Greater Boston area or the ideal spot for you to or stay right here and enjoy all the activities, entertainment and fine dining we offer. Without ever leaving our premises, you will already be located in a timeless moment of American history. For The Stagecoach Inn & Tavern is actually one of Old New England’s earliest hostelry establishments, its foundations dating back almost a full century before the American Revolution. Built originally in 1678 and formerly known as the Groton Inn, The Stagecoach Inn and Tavern was accepted on August 3, 1976 for inclusion in the National Register of Historic Places administrated in the Commonwealth by the Massachusetts Historical Commission.

But the Inn offers far more than just history. Fine dining is an inseparable experience from a stay at this Inn, for The Stagecoach Inn and Tavern is owned and operated by George Pergantis, who is also its Master Chef. Born in Greece on the island of Andros in 1930, George had worked as both a furniture maker and a cargo ship Captain before coming to the United States in 1961. In 1977, he purchased The Inn; and in 1990, it was once again Mr. Pergantis who conducted the renovation and conservation of this historically unique landmark. Bringing the past into the present day reality of the Groton area, The Inn is today a special place where friends and families meet for dinner and stay on to sleep in one of the pine canopy beds that have been hand-hewn by none other than the ex-furniture maker and present day chef and owner, Mr. Pergantis himself.

We invite you to use the links above to learn further details about the private dining rooms and the 17 classic bedrooms we offer, about our more casual offerings through The Tavern, or about the small, cozy gatherings you can schedule at our swimming pool during the summer or, in the midst of a New England winter, at the hearth of one of our five working fireplaces.

Through the links, learn about the receptions, parties, or full indoor or outdoor weddings we can organize for you here through our Carriage House. Known for its tradition of Live Music Evenings, we can even help you make band reservations for your special event. And here, through our links, is where you can both find out the many things to see and do in and around Groton, and yet also learn about the opposite kind of enjoyment to be experienced in just lying back and enjoying the ambiguities of our beautiful view of a place that still retains the ominous warnings of its historical past — “Gibbet Hill”– where the bodies of the colony’s most notorious of criminals were once hung out for display.