Alaska's Natural Wonders Bed & Breakfast
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TripAdvisor Reviews Alaska's Natural Wonders Bed & Breakfast Anchorage
Travel Blogs from Anchorage
... when we had to come in and catch our plane back to Anchorage. We saw a couple of cows with triplets and another couple with twins as well as many others. They are all feeding on the sockeye salmon which have come up river to spawn and eventually die. They have to get a great store of food to get them through the winter hibernation. They just prowl up and down the shore trying to catch salmon. Sometimes they are successful and then they can share it with ...
... eagle, lynx, elk, bison, and reindeer! I wept my way through the park, so sad about those orphaned baby bears, baby moose and baby bison! The baby bears are so little - when they arrived they could fit in a shoebox, said the ranger as I choked back a sob. One was only three pounds when she came in. She had flen in a septic tank and couldn't climb out. The other was found with so many porcupine needles in her little paws that she couldn't walk or find food!! ...
... sausage, and drank Alaskan Amber Ale. With the exception of Red Robin, we ate at non-franchise local restaurants the whole time. Favorites were Moose's Tooth in Anchorage and Double Musky in Girdwood.
We stayed in different lodgings from a rustic cottage right on Seward's Resurrection Bay to a nearly full service backcountry lodge in Denali National Park.
We hiked on all types of terrain and weather conditions: hard gravel trails, up/down mountainsides, on ...
... Ellen almost made it, and Sherry and I bailed not far from the 1 mile mark when the steeper section became evident.
After the hike, food was the agenda so we headed to Moose's Tooth Pizza. It seems to be a popular place with both locals and tourists. We had good service and very good food and reasonable prices so we were happy and ready to go on.
We headed to downtown Anchorage, first to the Ulu ...
... 8211; ideal for testing our new skills and the speed and manoeuvrability of our new toys. I was fixated on achieving tight slow turns - not easy for beginners – and in learning to steer my machine simply by shifting my weight so drawing long easy loops across virgin powder snow. Mostly though I wanted to go like the clappers and get myself airborne.
The drive and stability of snow mobiles comes from a spinning multi-lugged rubber belt that engages with ...