Alaska Bear Foot Inn
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TravelPod Member ReviewsAlaska Bear Foot Inn Chugiak
Actually staying in Alaska Bear Foot Inn hotel is not bad, so cool and conducive environment. I really like the place and i recommend it to any body who want a place to feel comfortable in Alaska. They have good facilities and they are also moderate to afford by every body.
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Alaska Bear Foot Inn Chugiak
Travel Blogs from Chugiak
... harsh weather causes. Back to hotel, with a different cab driver! Walked a few blocks from the hotel to a small lake, Lake Hood. It's an aero.....something. A seaplane base. There are little gated yards all around the lake, and inside each yard is a seaplane, and a tiny shed - tools and storage I guess. There was also is a hotel on the lake there that is the Iditerod headquarters. Next, we catch a bus to Seward to board the cruise ...
... me going all day. I was starting to get a reputation at Sheep Creek, and all the locals knew me by this point. I spent all my free time up there, and always lots of salmon. Josh would meet me there most days, and we would fish til it got too dark to see, generally around 2 or 3 am. Then we would head home with our catches...Josh never knew he had created a monster on that day at Troop Lake, where he introduced me to fishing and I caught my first fish...I am quite literally addicted.
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We started the day as usual…work! BUT again, the market is only open until noon AKST. So once we were done with that we hit the road and drove an hour north of Anchorage near the Knik Arm. Once again the temps in this area were in the high 70’s- low 80’s, and the skies were crystal clear.
The first stop on the list was a reindeer ...
Population in Palmer is 5,475. It is the only community in Alaska developed from an agricultural economy. This is the result of one of the most unusual experiments in American history – the Matanuska Valley Colony. In 1935 during the Great Depression, 203 families who had lost their homes and farms ...
... as best I could (much of the park was still closed as it's early season), I set off across Wyoming. Nice country. Nothing like contemplating Woody Guthrie recordings and watching the land transition from mountains to desert-y plains. (I know Guthrie was from Oklahoma, but whatever, it seemed fitting) There's something about Western American history that appeals to me. Maybe it's people being people fighting hard to make a new life in a ...