Tubac Country Inn
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- Continental Breakfast
- Concierge desk
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
- Wireless internet connection in public areas
- Refrigerator in room
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Travel Blogs from Tubac
... at one of the picnic table on the trail and we were just about finished! These early morning starts are catching up on us.
We retreated to the gardens of the Chuparosa Inn and were rewarded with the bridled titmouse.
Early evening margaritas and map studying were in order - we are leaving for Sedona tomorrow and can't decide whether to take the quickest or the prettiest route. We'll decide when we get in the car I expect, we will struggle to leave this ...
... a fun little course and I wish we could see it when all the trees aren't bare...it is lovely even so. Looks like rain tomorrow :(. Well, indeed it did rain and we resorted to shopping. Great dinner at the Pheasant in town with the crew. Up and at 'em the next morning early before sunrise to get to Mission ...
... Laurie likes to sit on the porch and smoke a Swisher Sweet cigar every now and then. I smoke a cigar about twice a year. I bought a Cohiba so she would understand what a real cigar was supposed to taste like and we shared it. She said it's like the difference between Glenlivet and cheap bar scotch. I told her it's more like the difference between Glenlivet and rubbing alcohol. They don't have that nasty cigar smell, they are ...
... a walk on the old Juan Bautista de Anza trail. It runs north from Mexico and has been in place for several centuries.
We had some "lefties" for dinner and now I'm typin' away and Lynn is on the phone. We'll leave here tomorrow for Picacho Peak State Park for a few days. It's the site of the only Civil War (Oxymoron?) in Arizona. The good guys won, but the other guys haven't figured that out yet...
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... 1687 to 1711 to Christianize and control Native Americans in the area. He established nearby Tumacacori in 1691, and Tubac, then a small Piman village, became a mission farm and ranch. Spanish Colonists began to settle here during the 1730s, irrigating and farming the lands along the river and raising cattle, sheep and goats on the northern frontier of Spain's New World empire. This Presidio was abandoned in 1776 and the ...