I have been doing this for 2 1/2 years – started kind of low to get reviews ($175/night), and then have been increasing my nightly fee since then. What I have learned – when I am busy (I flip houses, so sometimes I am super busy, sometimes not), I have a two-night minimum. If I have the time, I will do the nightly bookings, as it does make $ sense, given that my cleaning fee is $70 (whole house – 850 square feet). One nighters usually do not require as much cleaning, but you have to account for the extra laundry. I adjust my prices all of the time. For my busy season (May through October), I put it at my highest possible nightly fee, which is $300/night S-T, $350 F,S. As I start to get bookings for those months, I monitor it closely. If I’m a week or two away from an open stretch of four nights or more, I start dropping the price $25 per night. But, that’s not usually a problem – I usually get solid bookings for the summer. When a summer month is pretty solidly booked, I drop the prices for the open nights to $200-$225/night to fill out the month. This is July – I have five unbooked nights, but they are mostly singles, and right now, I have a two night minimum, so they will not be booked (and I’m ok with that!). Thus, for July, 16% of the nights are not booked, 65% is booked at the premium price, and the remainder at the lesser price. I figure, it’s worth it for those few two-02.1in-between nights to make $400 + $70 (less Airbnb fees). For November through April, I keep the premium price until the end of the summer, then I drop it to $200-$225 night. That way, someone can book a year in advance at a premium price (which rarely – but sometimes does – happen). I also pay close attention to what is happening in my town, such as the ironman event, holidays, home football games for the University, etc. During those times, even in winter, I keep the prices high until close to the date, if it hasn’t booked. Hope this helps!