Ann and George's Bed & Breakfast
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TripAdvisor Reviews Ann and George's Bed & Breakfast Paso Robles
Travel Blogs from Paso Robles
... it would be taking place that day in the town square, so we resolved to go and see what was what. Not only is this area known for it's wines, it is also a hotbed of lavender cultivating. We found a dandy parking spot - it was a real beauty - in the shade!- and headed off the the festival.
Paso Robles is, if I haven't mentioned it before, a pretty little town, and it has a real town square, just like you see in the movies. It's a beautiful ...
... br> We had to turn around twice until we found a RV parking. And then we walked out to the waterfall view point, then here is that famous waterfall going down the cliff into the ocean at high tide and on the sandy beach at low tide. It looks real nice… a shame, we couldn’t go down to the beach. And when standing on the viewpoint there is an amazing rock wall behind you and ...
... we stayed on a trip early in our friendship. It was Saturday night so the downtown was jumping, with students enjoying the local watering holes and restaurants. Darlene shopped a gem and rock store and procured a couple stones she needed for her spiritual wellbeing. We viewed bubble-gum alley. This is a narrow walkway where anyone can stick their gum on the brick walls to commemorate their passing ...
... recent drastic change! It was like floating through the woods! Pine trees lined both sides of the highway in their usual diagonal lines, the land was undulous, it gave the feeling that the highway was a little creek in the valley winding its way through the woods. It was rather a shock to suddenly feel this plantation just capture , as if you were one of the tiny fern trees on the undershrub. Rather invasive woods really! But the plantation only sucked up the highway ...
... Pacific Ocean, which provides dramatic seaside vistas. The surrounding countryside visible from the mansion remains largely undeveloped.
The Castle was built on Rancho Piedra Blanca that William Randolph Hearst's father, George Hearst, originally purchased in 1865. The younger Hearst grew fond of this site during many childhood family camping trips. He inherited the ranch, which had grown to 250,000 acres and fourteen miles (21 km) of coastline, from his mother ...