Zimovia Bed & Breakfast

Address: 319 Weber Street , Wrangell, Alaska, 99929, United States | B&B
 
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Location

This B&B, located on 319 Weber Street , Wrangell, is near Petroglyph Beach and Stikine River.
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    TripAdvisor Reviews Zimovia Bed & Breakfast Wrangell

    4.50 of 5 stars Outstanding
     

    Travel Blogs from Wrangell

    The Salmon Massacre

    A travel blog entry by imageyonder on Aug 09, 2014

    10 photos

    ... and past Wrangell to the bear's favourite lunch spot.
    In fact the salmon and the bears are there all day. And the salmon are just getting massacred. But it's amusing watching different bears, and their varying ability to fish! Or at least choose a good spot. Some of them spend several minutes staring at the water, desperately lunging from time to time, but failing to grab a salmon. Others seem to stroll down ...

    Rainy day

    A travel blog entry by travelswithduke on Jun 19, 2014

    11 photos

    The morning dawned sunny and we were able to ride around the few parts of Wrangell we had not yet seen, The Tongass National Forest is most of Wrangell Island and we found a few beautiful camping spots if we were younger and still backpacking. We spent the afternoon (rainy) in the library using their wi-fi to upload our pictures since our regular campsite had no cell reception. Tomorrow is an early ferry to Ketchikan and Prince Rupert British ...

    Wrangell

    A travel blog entry by frawldog on Mar 29, 2014

    7 photos

    ... first was Petroglyph Beach. There are rocks on this beach that are randomly scattered and have carvings on them with such figures as funny faces and animals. These carvings were made by the early native settlers. It is a bit of a mystery what they stand for, but scientists think they are about 8,000 years old. There is supposed to be nearly 50 different rock carvings, but we were only able to see a couple of them because the tide was in. ...

    Wrangell Adventure Week with Gnats!

    A travel blog entry by tzhk10 on Jul 31, 2013

    88 photos

    ... current and tides were moving us. Rockfish, dogfish, and skates (also known as stingrays) also feed on the bottom. We caught 2 dogfish, 2 rockfish, 2 halibut, and 1 skate. None of this we kept. Either it was illegal, too little, or John didn't want to bring it onto the boat (the skate).

    Then we trolled for salmon using the downriggers and rods. The downriggers would show when we had ...

    Petroglyphs

    A travel blog entry by r-phammond on Jul 30, 2013

    1 comment, 26 photos

    ... do not have any living materials growing on them, they cannot be dated this way. There are no methods to date, other than by studying the oral history of the local Tlingits, to tell how old they might be.

    Early stories say there was already a group of people living here when the current Tlingit population moved into the area. There is still ...