Timberline Drive BnB
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
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TripAdvisor Reviews Timberline Drive BnB Girdwood
Travel Blogs from Girdwood
... what a combo. Bud saw some ivory or mammoth tooth or bone something that he liked so he got it. We saw a momma moose with her twins licking salts off of the parking lot of another antler store. I suppose when you have a lot of critters with antlers, you have a lot of antler stores. We took our time and moseyed back to the Girdwood area because tomorrow we plan to visit the Copper Creek Mine and strike it rich!
We woke up again to a moose except this one was a giant bull moose, it was the biggest moose I have ever seen. We did not leave the house until 12 o clock where we went to an open air market. The market was huge and full of exotic knick knacks and food only found in Alaska. We bought some halibut and fire starters made from caribou and deer bone. We also bought some t-shirts from the market. ...
... Place, in the heart of the city, where the Coral Princess, our ship, is moored. We make pretty good time through the Saturday morning traffic, and manage to find the entrance to the underground area for traffic depositing passengers and their luggage without too much trouble. Bid Steve a grateful farewell, and start the boarding process.
We’ve booked on the Coral Princess for a 7-day cruise to Anchorage (A$1019 each, plus tips of $11.50 each per day). ...
... a delightful brunch at their Muse restaurant. Then saw a number of Native and Alaskan historical exhibits. A wonderful museum. Drove out past little planes on a lake and wound up at airport and as of now, winging our way home with such incredible memories! Celebrated Jerry's 68th ...
... on Glenn Hwy, was shocked by delight to see a lake with a blue iceberg thing floating in the middle of it! Lake Portage has calved ice blocks & floes from glaciers found on surrounding 360-degrees of mountains! The glacier you see behind in mountain is called Byron Glacier & also has swaths of blue ice. The blue I hear is due to minerals in the H20 molecules of glacier ice absorbing all colors but blue (which is reflected). I love it more than watermelon ice!