Locust Hill Inn, Cabin & Pub
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TripAdvisor Reviews Locust Hill Inn, Cabin & Pub Marlinton
Travel Blogs from Marlinton
... hot tub this evening who were upset about the breakfast change. Oh well, we had come for the skiing, not the food. After breakfast, we got our gear together and took the shuttle up the mountain. Today, we got off at the Village to ski the main area of Snowshoe. Sandy and I again started off on the easier green trails skiing down Heisler Way to Log Slide and Greenway. We took the Powderidge lift up the mountain and found our friends ...
... night skiing as the temperatures would be about 20 degrees warmer than the following night. Also, with the Super Bowl going on, we pretty much had the slopes to ourselves. Sandy and I skied for an hour or so and then took the 7 o’clock shuttle back down. By this time, we were sufficiently chilled and wanted to thaw out in the hot tub. Again, likely due to the Super Bowl, we had the whole pool area to ourselves and greatly enjoyed warming up in the hot ...
... It was about half the total height of the waterfall and I thought it resembled a giant blue pineapple. We spent a little while down here enjoying the view and then started making our way back up to the parking lot. On the way back up, Sandy peeled a layer of ice of the leaf of a rhododendron. It looked just like the leaf, but transparent. Leaving the forest, we headed back to Marlinton and checked into our home for the evening - the Old Clark Inn, a ...
... heated spring, so this waterfall was not frozen. However, there were some nice icicles hanging from the cliff face and some snow and ice around the rocks at the base. We then headed down to the base following a faint path from the picnic area. Near the top of the waterfall, there was a rope swing - I guess people swim in the pool near the top when the weather is warmer. It was way too cold today to even think about swimming, ...
... Washington DC, so much so that an underground bunker was constructed
there during the Cold War era for the nation’s powerful to retreat to in case
of nuclear war. The bunkers became public information after the Cold War ended
and are now open for tours, my main reason for returning by this route through
eastern West Virginia. Unfortunately, though, the tours for the day were all
booked and I couldn’t cajole them into letting me join.