Fairbanks Downtown Bed & Breakfast
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Travel Blogs from Fairbanks
Leisurely morning indulging in a chat with Tim and Mary Beth over breakfast. Caught up on blog posting and pic uploading now that we have good Internet again. Feeling in need of exercise, we hoofed it about a mile down the road and back. Then, yet again, we sampled the Pikes Landing menu for lunch -- it's the only food place in miles on foot. ...
... power plant to keep their Ice Museum frozen essentially. Their alternative energy design is the only one in the world apparently. From the Ice Museum it was off to the bar for a meal and a drink. There was a really rowdy bunch that joined the tour in the museum and they were also in the bar. Made for some entertaining conversation (to both participate in and overhear). Then we made the decision to not pike out and and we headed off for the hot ...
... carried passengers & cargo on the Chena River from 1933 to 1954. It is 70m long & is the 2nd longest wooden-hulled ship still in existence. I spent ages in the museum as there were so many interesting things in there. As is the case with many museums here, they are free but donations are gratefully accepted.
Various old cottages were moved to Pioneer Park from around Fairbanks & many were being used as businesses like gift shops, cafes ...
... parents. Arvind mailed some letters from Santa's home to his teachers.
There were also 4 reindeers outside his home and the kids got few snaps with the deers.
Our next stop after NorthPole was to visit the Ice Museum. We visited the Fairbanks Ice museum that was located in the downtown after a very nice lunch at the Bella Pasta place. This museum had good displays of the ice sculptures like eskimos, mini restaurant and other wildlife sculptures.This was a ...
... I made about $2.65/hour working for an agricultural chemical packaging operating during the summer of 1975. So the work was hard but the wages were good for pipeline construction workers.
The continuous pavement section of the highway, known as the Elliott Highway, ends near Livengood, Alaska about 77 miles from the north side of Fairbanks. The Dalton Highway starts here as does most of the gravel. We hit the "welcome sign" along with ...
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