Alaskan Frontier Gardens Bed and Breakfast
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Travel Blogs from Anchorage
... city has 11 Rotary Clubs and they belong to District 4400.
The Guayaquil Rotary Club was founded in 1927 and it's the oldest club in the country (87 years old!). It has housed many illustrious people such as artists, important business men, many politicians and a few presidents of the nation. Currently they have about 20 members and they are a very active club, project and service wise. The building where they meet is owned by them and they are very proud of ...
... very dehydrated when she was found. I have to stop writing about the babies now. Too sad! But happy now, okay? So just settle down.
The muskox has little to do with musk but nothing to do with ox. They're more closely related to sheep and goats than to oxen, despite their oxy appearance. They grow super soft wool fur called qivuit that's used as a specialty yarn for knitting knitted things.They're only five feet tall so don't be scared. The orphan ...
... and shopping my way around this city that has surprised me more than I can express. It was a nice break to eat from restaurants I haven't been to in over a year, and shop in an actual mall which I've spent an absurd amount of money at. Make-up, purses and shoes; oh my! But this little concrete jungle in the middle of the last frontier and its sparkle and lustre have faded away. I wish I would have had more time to explore and see the outskirts of Anchorage. But ...
... ten kilo salmon a day is a lot of fish, unless you are feeding a pack of sled dogs.
Back on the Ric******* Highway, we continued on to Meiers Lake Roadhouse (mile 170) where we could get fresh water. Place looked interesting, but a bit run-down. Felt embarrassed about getting water without buying anything, so bought an enormous hamburger with fries, which we shared. Assume the government gives them something for supplying the water to all the campervans, as they are ...
... for our new country of ice and snow and the complexity intertwining of conservation and development in Alaska, both modes of transport held enormous appeal. It was time to embark on a crash course on the History of Alaskan Transport. Would we fall in love with the romance of the dog sled, the alluring hiss of sled runners on ice, and the company of a team of affable huskies? Or would we be hooked by the adrenalin rush of low flying over virgin snow at 60 miles an hour? ...