No lodging in Homer covers all the bases in price quite like Driftwood Inn. The Driftwood’s diversified strategy ranges from affordable RV sites to expensive beach houses, all of them on the bluffs above Bishop’s Beach. Many guests stay in the inn’s main building, a cluttered, time-worn place that tilts and sags behind its fresh vinyl siding the way casual, seaside getaways tilt and sag everywhere. The small and simple rooms come with various combinations of single-, double-, and queen-sized beds, and private or shared baths. Some have built-in writing desks and fold-down bunks that give them the air of economy-class staterooms in old school ocean liner. Most unusual of all the Driftwood’s choices are what it callswhat the Driftwood calls the its “Ships Quarters,” easily the tiniest rooms in Alaska. They are essentially 8-by-12-foot cedar closets with bunk room for three. Miraculously, a private bath has been squeezed into each of them. As cramped as they sound, they’re oddly cozy, and perfect for an economy-minded, non-claustrophobic duo or trio, or older kids.There's also a newer buildings next door, with big beautifully appointed rooms and suites overlooking the water.