High Mountain Lodge
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
- Free parking
Photos of High Mountain Lodge
TripAdvisor Reviews High Mountain Lodge Winter Park
Travel Blogs from Winter Park
... on this trip. And from here on, we were in the mountains and at high elevation for the rest of the day. We passed several mountains along our route and one of them, Mt. Antero, is taller than Pike’s Peak, topping out at over 14,260 ft. The top of it was up in the clouds.
Eventually we took the turn that would take us up to Aspen, a 44 mile drive (that would take about an hour and a half to drive) through the mountains. I had ...
... the state of Colorado, in Grand County, near the town of Grand Lake. That’s where we’re about to arrive at Rocky Mountain National Park’s western entrance. From the Kawuneeche Visitor Center at the entrance to Rocky Mountain National Park, Trail Ridge Road follows the North Fork of the Colorado River through the Kawuneeche Valley. Trail Ridge Road runs 48 miles from Grand Lake to Estes Park. The road crosses the Continental ...
... of the eccentric progressive engineer John Otto. The man spent mist of his life as a booster for the mesa's inclusion on the roster if national parks. He created trails and served as a ranger in the park when it finally was created. He happily was paid $1 a month to do the job.
He said the place was the "heart of America." I'm not sure if that is true, but it was a beautiful area, especially along the canton ridges. Sandstone melted away at the mesa's edges ...
... on that ride!
As the sun continued to rise we were surprised by how much warmer it was in the sky than on the ground. We were sad as the ride came to an end, and a little bit surprised as they announced we were preparing for landing as we hovered above a neighborhood of summer homes for the rich and the famous. Karyn grew a little anxious as they told everyone to brace their knees, and that they should be prepared to drag on ...
... We have surrendered into togetherness, unity, and oneness.
This last week has been a testimony that we can dwell together in unity, and the cost of such co-habitation is individuality. In order to become one, we have to embrace the collective and surrender the selfish nature we are born with and perfect as we “grow up”. Living in unity is the ...