Kokopelli Cave Bed and Breakfast
No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this b&b rated in the past?
- Continental Breakfast
- Free parking
Photos of Kokopelli Cave Bed and Breakfast
TripAdvisor Reviews Kokopelli Cave Bed and Breakfast Farmington
Travel Blogs from Farmington
... a paved walk along the rim, with intermittent lookout points all carefully fenced in; and lots of people. The view was fabulous, but I felt cheated; there was no communing with nature to be done. We concluded that it had all been a bit of a waste of time and set off to Monument Vally, with me and Sharon muttering about how much more satisfying the Death Vally experience had been, and how, despite the greater size of this canyon, the Fish ...
... We spent about 30 minutes trying to find the hot spring, but all we found was a trailside covered in super slippery ice. So, needless to say, we left. However, Erica assured me that if I took a right out of the parking lot instead of the left in which we came in, it would lead us right to where we needed to be (which, to be fair, it ultimately did). What we ended up doing was driving through the entire Sante Fe National ...
... Canyon way up in Montana. We droce aling the beautiful lake admiring its stark, unnatural flooded desert shoreline. The VC was a bathroom oasis for us. There also were great views here of the huge dam (nearly the size of Hoover Dam downstream on the Colorado) and of Glen Canyon to the northeast. After grabbing tacos and gas in nearby Page, we were back on the road.
I planned a route that hugged the border and passed through the Navajo Nation. Since I never speed ...
... town as the houses were pretty small as were the trailers. High level of Native Americans here. I did see a newspaper report that every school – 32 in all – in this county (county's here are as big as some states back east) did not meet AYP – the No Child Left Behind standards. Wow, every school failed. Ouch.
We set up camp in an industrial part of town – as 50% of the town was – in a place called Mom and Pops. It was a dusty old ...
... This was truly one of the saddest events in United States history.
The U.S. government provided those on the reservation with wheat flour as part of a commodities program. Because of this, lard and wheat flour became the main ingredients in the making of Navajo fry bread. The Navajo women had to make the best of what was often considered poor-quality rations in reservation camps and the varying availability ...