Yellowstone River Inn Cabins
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TripAdvisor Reviews Yellowstone River Inn Cabins Livingston
Travel Blogs from Livingston
... and ribs and some
awesome mountain man fries (ie fries, cheese, bison burnt ends… yum!).
Our guides also mentioned something about this boiling river
hot springs, so we ended up going back into Yellowstone to find this spot. It
is where literally a boiling hot springs runs into the Gallatin River and you
can go in for a nice soak. What we didn't realize was how rocky and cold of a
walk it was to get to this spot. It was almost to the point ...
... towards the entrance of Yellowstone (about 25 miles from here) when we got SLAMMED by a hail storm. It was a complete white out in seconds and we had no control of the car. We fishtailed all over the road, did a complete 360, and then off the embankment we went. We all thought we were going to roll any second, but we didn't. When we stopped the drivers side door and front wheel were completely buried. Luckily a knight in denim ...
... my Montana bucket list. With a ten month timeline in which to get there, I decided to make it happen right away. So, a couple of days before school started for Micah and Zola, the three of us drove about an hour west of Bozeman to take a two mile, two hour tour of the caverns.
It was a hot, hot day, and we felt it during the ¾ of a mile walk to the mouth of the caverns. Once inside, it was delightfully cool. It was time well ...
... did good. So off we went back to the Yellowstone River to get some serious fishing done. I stayed with Cheryl for a while but she was doing just fine, so I took off down stream. Had one bump on an ant fly. Got back to the Palace and had dinner and looked for the meteor shower, but only saw two (2). Crashed around ...
... across North America in their millions, as humans established themselves, and excessive hunting including shooting dead buffalo and leaving them there so the native Americans would go hungry - made that number down to 23 in the wild. Millions to 23 individuals. The buffalo's plight was what spearheaded laws punishing people from killing them in national parks. Their numbers today are about 4000 in the US, maybe 4000 in Canada. This is one thing to keep in mind as the ...