Jamestown Bay Inn Bed and Breakfast
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TripAdvisor Reviews Jamestown Bay Inn Bed and Breakfast Sitka
Travel Blogs from Sitka
Today we got to sleep in until 7- although it hardly felt like it since we had late nights. We had to be out of our rooms by 9am so that they could get turned over for the next arriving later. We managed to get all packed and organized by 8am despite Lucy's best efforts to unpack. Then we headed up for breakfast. Michael was running an omelet bar with home fries on the side. Everyone started to make plans for the morning- we has the option to head over to ...
... told us what animals we would likely see, then headed out in the water to see what we could find. As we were leaving the harbor, we saw a sea lion swimming in the water and many eagles flying above us and perched in trees. Jim took us to a spot where we saw sea life, such as starfish, that live on the rocks. He also shared information about Sitka's housing market. The homes dotted among the many islands looked like ideal ...
We had a leisurely morning packing up. The Sportsman RV Club is a beautiful campground, right next to the ferry. We checked in and moved to our assigned lane for loading. Our ferry today is the new high speed aluminum catamaran, Fairweather, that runs between Sitka and Juneau. The interesting part here is that there are three cargo doors, forward, aft and port sides. And the good news- I got to drive forward ON and off the ferry. This was ...
... week! The Russians first arrived in the late 1700s looking for sea otter furs. They could be brutal and would on occasion kill off native villages if they didn’t meet the sea otter quota. In 1802 the local Tlingits rose up and kicked the Russians out. The Russians returned 2 years later with warships and troops and the Tlingits retreated after a 6 day battle here at Sitka. Eventually the sea otter population ...
... here to spawn in what looks to me like huge numbers. (If this is what the locals think is a dangerously low year, I sure would love to see a normal one!) Most of the photos are taken from a bridge spanning the creek, and the ranger told us that the fish are all staying in one place because they have arrived, and are spawning right here. He said it would look like this for four or five miles upstream from here. Once the salmon mate and lay eggs, they die, and there ...
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