You don’t have to drive across the country to live like Dolly Parton on tour

Photo by Curtis Hilbun/ Dollywood / The interior of Dolly Parton’s tour bus, where Dollywood visitors can now pay to sleep.

Pretty much everyone wants to be a little more like Dolly Parton, and now fans can live just like the Country Queen in her former tour bus.

Named Suite 1986 -- the year the singer opened Dollywood in nearby Pigeon Forge -- the bus includes amenities as uncommon as its owner, like a full-size fridge, a bathtub and a wig cabinet. Three of the six bunk beds that come standard in many tour buses were removed to accommodate the Backwoods Barbie's extensive wardrobe on the road.

Dolly was known to prefer her bus over any hotel room, and true fans will relish the opportunity to experience life as she lived it and to sleep in the space where she wrote hits such as "9 to 5: The Musical" (returning to the U.S. this fall) and "Backwoods Barbie."

"I have homes all over the United States, but my favorite place is the bus because that way I can just feel those wheels rolling; I'm a true gypsy at heart," Parton says in a release.

The bus, which she often called her "Gypsy Wagon," boasts hand-painted murals evoking gypsy life with crystal balls, wagons and "wayfaring wanderers." There's also plenty of pink and other jewel tones to capture Dolly's unique brand of country glam.

It sleeps two, but bus rental comes with a room at Dollywood's DreamMore resort (where the bus is parked) that sleeps up to four people.

The tour bus has a two-night minimum stay starting at $10,000, a portion of which goes to the Dollywood Foundation to support programs such as the Imagination Library book-gifting program for children and college scholarships for high school seniors in her hometown of Sevierville, Tennessee.