Angler'S Hearth Bed & Breakfast

Address: 23 County Road 4275, Navajo Dam, New Mexico, 87419, United States | B&B
 
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*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.
 

Location

This B&B, located on 23 County Road 4275, Navajo Dam, is near San Juan River.
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Description

   

TripAdvisor Reviews Angler'S Hearth Bed & Breakfast Navajo Dam

5.00 of 5 stars Outstanding
 

Travel Blogs from Navajo Dam

Last of Our Ruins Tour!

A travel blog entry by 2pcgrads on Sep 26, 2014

1 comment, 36 photos

... set out by the first builders. The people left in the late 1200's, leaving well-preserved structures and artifacts that tell their stories. Today, many Southwest tribes, descendants of the ancestral Pueblo people of Aztec, maintain cultural and spiritual ties to this site.

Chaco Culture National Historical Park, Nageezi, New Mexico. For all the wild beauty of Chaco Canyon's high-desert landscape, ...

Home Again

A travel blog entry by cpricci on Mar 17, 2014

1 photo

... and worry-free.
We are trying to raise another $500 for another well pump for the women of Baila. You can help by sending money via Paypal with the "Support My Travels" link or sending directly to cpricci (at) juno.com
Thanks for reading.
Alhamdulillah
Jarama
Akasa
...

Chimney Rock National Monument

A travel blog entry by wheresgordon on Sep 15, 2013

... well as roasted in the shell and salted. I bought a package of each. The packages were just a couple ounces each and cost $5, which seemed high to me but I have rarely seen them for sale so I couldn't really comparison shop. The raw shelled nuts were OK but bland. The roasted, salted nuts were tastier but the shells weren't very pleasant to chew.

I continued past Aztec, NM to Bloomfield, NM and found a hotel room for the night.
...

Ruins and Badlands

A travel blog entry by andreatravels on Apr 21, 2013

2 comments, 33 photos

... site of Aztec Ruins National Monument. The name Aztec is a misnomer, probably given to the site by Spanish explorers in the 17th century, who thought it looked like sites built by the Aztec civilization in Mexico.



Although these sites are elaborate and seem to be well-planned, the builders didn't seem to think hallways were important, so it is often necessary to pass through a ...

Dirt Roads and Wildflowers!

A travel blog entry by tuffychloe on Jul 28, 2012

18 photos

... the road quickly turned into a rocky shelf road, with the mountainside on one side of the road and a cliff on the other. We climbed over rocks at 4mph, hoping we didn't meet another jeep coming the other direction. No jeeps came, but we did see a marmot! At the top, we got out and looked at the panoramic view around us! Then, my dad drove the jeep down the numerous rocky switchbacks on the Telluride side ...