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Travel Blogs from Long Beach
... nothing that anybody actually needs (excepting the salt water taffy), It also boasts some weird, musty stuffed animals (taxidermy) and artifacts all around the rooms. The weirdest is Jake the Alligator Boy which was taken all over the country in a freak show.
Across the street is a lovely, graceful sculpture of a whale cow and calf right in front of the world's largest frying pan. This pan also toured ...
We stayed in a little river/ocean side town today. It was right at the mouth of the Columbia river. We took a walk along the pier and ate bagel bites for dinner. (thanks gas station microwave) In the morning we had a wonderful continental breakfast at the hotel and were on our way. As we drove down the coast we tried to go to the Lewis and Clark national Monument, ...
... ocean. Most of these towns are not nearly as commercial as the beach towns along the gulf or Florida. We only saw one highrise near the water all day. As we cross into Washington across the Astoria Bridge the sun comes out. As we enter the town of Long Beach there is a festival so it is quite busy, but still not a mob.....different than back at home where you could not move in the crowds. We check in at Anderson's on the ...
... cruise ship. (One ship had a couple who boarded in Florida, sailed through the Panama Canal, up the coast, and will disembark after sailing to Alaska. What a cruise!).
We also went out to the Clatsop Spit, the southern arm of the mouth of the river. Sand, ocean, sky and not must else. There are some historic places—military forts from WW2. Most interesting was the ribs of a British ship that ran aground in 1908. It sits on the shore, rusting. ...
... a half dozen small towns and villages on the Long Beach peninsula, each with its own personality. Seaview is the entry point to the peninsula and has nicely preserved Victorian homes and some great restaurants (we ate at "The Depot" where we had one of our best meal of shellfish ever!). If your time is limited make sure you explore ...