South Bluff Bed and Breakfast
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Travel Blogs from Anchorage
We fly back to Orlando today and the vacation is over. It was a good trip. We all got along well and saw new things every day.
Travel to Alaska might as well be another country because it sure feels like a whole other world from our Florida lifestyle.
We learned all kinds of strange things, everything from how many types of Salmon are in Alaska (5), to what you can learn about bears by looking at its poop (seriously!).
We ate halibut, salmon, bison ...
... on to Homer, the sunshine still visible through the trees as it considered setting. Hail summer solstice! On our way out I saw my first moose on the side of the road! We saw about eight more during the rest of the drive.
We finally reached Homer around 2 am-after several attempts to find dinner and settling on a very unsatisfactory Taco Bell experience where we had a good laugh at a bad review on Yelp and then experienced this poor woman's nightmare all over again (I'll ...
... but can't get to it directly, so take a shortcut, but find ourselves involved with the railway, and have to do a long detour to the Old Seward Highway, and finally into the parking bays with our van still intact.
We checked in our van, by far the dirtiest one on the lot, courtesy of the Denali Highway (most of the others were spotless, and ours was covered in mud almost to the top), but it passed the inspection, and we set in motion the process to get our ...
... four miles at its mouth and well worth the trip. We drove back past Alpine Historical Park, a lot of gravel mining (for all of the road repairs), Wistler Coal mining, Long Lake, King Mtn and Castle Mtn. We stopped at the Musk Ox farm and enjoyed seeing their herd of 84 musk oxen. The natives comb the undercoat from the oxen every spring. This wool is ten times warmer than cashmere and is a pretty light brownish color. ...
... to defy the laws of physics then be assured that gravity quickly re-asserts control over a stalled machine and it rapidly and unceremoniously sinks like a stone. Hazards that are difficult to accelerate over include trees and moose, and other evasive procedures are required. We take this on board sombrely as the single biggest cause of death for snowmobilers is collision with moose, trees and other snowmobilers, and at high speed in low visibility such events can happen ...