Fourteen months of weekly meetings around a kitchen table, along with many discussions with architects, builders and local and state boards alike, have resulted in the 308 Lakeside you see today. From the colors to the equipment, the flooring to the lighting and yes, even to the rowboat that adorns the foyer, each decision was made in response to the following question: How can we create an environment where visitors to 308 Lakeside enjoy the company of family and friends as much as we all do?
Moving from discussions to dreams, and finally to the reality of the relaxing environment you are enjoying today, the 308 Lakeside Team believed in the potential of returning this facility, once the beloved Lashaway Inn, to the place where guests could enjoy a delicious meal and drinks in the company of good friends and family, all the while enjoying the outstanding views of Lake Lashaway.
Whether you’re visiting 308 Lakeside for the first time or you’re one of our many loyal customers, we want you to relax and enjoy the company of others in this lakefront environment that has been created just for you. Perhaps you’ve come to enjoy a casual drink and appetizer on the deck overlooking the lake, or a business luncheon with prospective clients, or even to celebrate one of life’s milestones at a pre-planned special function. Regardless of what brings you here, the goal of the 308 Lakeside Team is the same: to have you leave a relaxed and satisfied customer and friend.
308 Lakeside boasts 170 feet of frontage on Lake Lashaway, allowing for multiple aluminum docks to secure 8+ boats at any given time owned by Lake Lashaway residents or visitors who utilize the public boat launch. In addition to summer activities, including sail boat races on Sundays, water skiers, and pontoon boat enthusiasts galore, Lake Lashaway is also home to winter activities that likewise draw crowds. Snowmobilers and four-wheelers alike revel in the wide open spaces that Lake Lashaway provides, with ice fishermen taking up where the fresh water fishermen left off when their poles were securely stored away for winter.