Fire Water Lodge
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How has this b&b rated in the past?
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
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TripAdvisor Reviews Fire Water Lodge Truth or Consequences
Travel Blogs from Truth or Consequences
... took us in the wash and pointed out some historic stuff. The look ended at the ruins of a cabin that had in eons past, belonged to a French man – the locals called him Frenchy. The park is named after Oliver Lee who was a local cattle baron and shrewd business man who in cahoots with Frenchy controlled all the water that raged from Dog wash and sold it to the farmers in the area. They fashioned cement runs to collect and direct the water ...
... the bars. As we drove in, we noticed a bank safe on one site, which was all that was left of the bank. There are several homes and business buildings left, along with a church and water towers for the train that came through. As I stepped out of the car quickly to take a picture of one of the buildings, I almost stepped on a 4' snake. I had been so mindful of rattlesnakes in the desert, and then for a moment ...
... No noise of a single car, no lights, no phone service, no internet service. This was a community of about 20 people, both the owners of the RV Park, and a handful of seasonal or full time residents. On Friday nights they all gather on the porch at the office, and they invited us down, so we joined them for "snack and chat". We decided to spend two nights here so we could explore the area.
Truth or Consequences, New Mexico ... how it got its name. The town was originally dubbed Hot Springs on account of the, well, hot springs that it sits on top of. The springs themselves churn through nearly 100 liters of water a second at around 110 degrees and make Truth or Consequences a popular place for retirees who benefit from healing spa treatments.
This changed when, in 1950 Ralph Edwards, the host ...
After flying from Emory pass we made it to another RV park. The owner was a crusty ole guy. Funny and ornery at the same time. We asked for a tent site and they were the first to have a grassy pad for tents. Don't mistake this for Kentucky bluegrass. This is bristly, sparse and you better have shoes on while standing to avoid foot punctures. However, the RV park is just off the freeway; the road to the lake is on one side of our pad, the road to the RV parking on the ...