Inn On La Loma
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Business Services
- Fitness/Health center
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TripAdvisor Reviews Inn On La Loma Taos
Travel Blogs from Taos
... was also a 10 foot high adobe wall surrounding the Pueblo. These were to protect the peaceful, farming inhabitants from attacks by the nomadic tribes. It has long been a centre of commerce for the community and central meeting place and trading centre for neighbouring tribes. Taos Pueblo was instrumental during the 1680 Pueblo Revolt in driving out the Spanish (and Catholicism), by sending out messengers to all the neighbouring Indian tribes ...
... lure the people in! We did get to experience some lovely scenery, and on w again changing landscapes. A couple of hours into the drive I spotted some public toilets on the ride of the road in the National Park. It was a bit disturbing on closer inspection to see bullet holes in the stall doors! On arrival in Taos our first order of business was lunch. We chose the local sit down Pizza Hut and later wished we didn't - the pizza was less than average. We first headed off ...
... back, Tyler's truck broke down so he had to call his mechanic roommate to come save us. It was freezing so we had to start a fire on the side of the road to keep warm. The truck needed a part to be fixed so we all crammed into Tyler's friend's hatchback and went home. The bonfire ended up being a stellar edition to one of the most amazing nights of my life! Today, we switched job sites and I am really happy about my placement. I am working ...
... The Alley Cantina. Fun world beat music, interesting conversations with other patrons and employees.
Next morning we went in search of some good coffee, free wi-fi, and the perfect breakfast burrito.
We found a great off the wall place that was still excentric enough to remind us of the creativity that Taos is famous for :
... only two days ago at Monument Valley I heard all about his involvement in the capture and imprisonment of the Navajo people. During his time as a Army officer he was responsible for instituting a scorched earth policy burning Navajo fields and homes and either stealing or killing their livestock in order to starve the Navajo people and force them into submission. In 1864 he forced 8000 Navajo to march 300 miles to Fort Sumner, New Mexico (known as "the ...