Conejos River Guest Ranch
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TripAdvisor Reviews Conejos River Guest Ranch Antonito
Travel Blogs from Antonito
... guide us on the train the following day, but with failing eyesight and unsteady legs, he respectfully declined. When we returned from the adventure and recounted it with Papa Joe, he was able to vividly add his memories of key sights along the line. He knows it like his backyard, having ridden that route more than 300 times!
When we boarded the train, the blue sky was cloudless, erasing any worries of rain. So we stood in the open-air car for ...
... breeding female cow), hoping to win a prize. This was very eye-opening for Alex and me. We learned that some families will spend hundreds of dollars on a perfect specimen baby cow for their young children (as young as 8 or 10 years old). Then they may raise the cow in a refrigerated barn to keep its fur fluffy. This is apparently a desirable trait even though it makes no difference at slaughter. The same goes for color: most judges prefer a black or deep red color. On ...
Along with Willy & Trudy and Willy's 2 brothers and cousin, we rode to Chama and stayed on a Ranch which has a major problem with Prairie dogs. The Ranch is owned by relatives of Willy's brother's wife, Char.
Prairie dogs are burrowing rodents that live in large colonies in the grasslands of central and western North America. Prairie dogs are named for their habitat and warning call, which sounds similar to a dog's bark. Once numbered in the hundreds of millions ...
First off, today we went to see the Royal Gorge, this highest bridge in the U.S! We saw it from the top of one of the Rocky Mountains. After that, we went to the sand dunes. The sand dunes are very tall and windy up there. It was cool to roll down them but it kind of was annoying when the sand got in your mount and ears. After that, we went to the best hotel ever and I'm typing this up in my own ...
Today was the day to check out the Cumbres & Toltec Scenic Railway – the longest train ride in our program. After I dropped Scott off in Chama, New Mexico to board the train, I followed its progress for about an hour, stopping to take pictures as it chugged its way nostalgically through placid green landscapes, then leap-frogging ahead in the car to find the next likely vantage point.