Gray Ghost Inn
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How has this b&b rated in the past?
- Continental Breakfast
- Shuttle bus service
- Hot tub
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
- Wireless internet connection in public areas
Photos of Gray Ghost Inn
TravelPod Member ReviewsGray Ghost Inn West Dover
In fact everything friendly!
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Gray Ghost Inn West Dover
Travel Blogs from West Dover
I get a text from Joe that he made it home at 11PM last night after another 247 miles from where he left us. That meant they had just under a 500 mile day since we did about 240 ourselves! We were complaining that we didn't get Monday night football, when these friends were riding their tails off in the dark! Now don't be too critical of us because …
... by a late stay of hot summer weather. Rain is on the way and expected to push the warm air away, allowing the temperatures to drop.
Her take on the Orvis Fly Fishing School:
I was a little daunted by the thought of 2 days of fly fishing instruction. Previously, I had never quite "got it" and was expecting more of the same. I was so wrong. Our instructor was only 22 years old. Still ...
... again, no cameras were allowed. BUT, we were still able to get a photo of me with her…have a look (you need to look closely)!
This is an incredible gem of a museum – and I can’t thank Judy and Robert enough, since without their tip we would have missed this totally exhilarating day!
... the Green Mountains of Vermont on the 6th....what a beautiful trip this was.
8/6-8/11....Our first stop was Saint Johnsbury, VT where we stayed at the Moose River Campground. The campground caters to adults only and our site was right on the Moose River. While in Saint Johnsbury we visited Dog Mountain which caters to dogs (obviously). They have an art gallery which features the work of Steve Hunneck, a doggie chapel where ...
The Mohawk Trail is an ancient trade and travel byway between the Connecticut and Hudson River Valleys that was created by the native American people of the northeast. When European settlers came, thousands of years later, the trail was used for travel between the English settlements of Deerfield and the Dutch settlements of New York. The white settlers and traders brought with them the horse and the wheel, neither known to the native Americans, as the European expansion ...