7th Ranch RV Camp & Historical Tours
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
TravelPod Member Reviews7th Ranch RV Camp & Historical Tours Garryowen
Very clean and well organized camping experience. It is a horse and cattle ranch with a RV park inside the ranch. Sits on nice hillside with a good view of the ranch grounds. Courteous reception and everything that I needed was available.
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews 7th Ranch RV Camp & Historical Tours Garryowen
Travel Blogs from Garryowen
June 11, 2015 (Clark eastbound 7/24-25/1806)
I traveled from Bratten FAS a bit west of Billings and continued
to Pompey’s Pillar. Clark named the
rock along the south side of the Yellowstone for Sacagawea’s young son who they
all called Pomp although his name was Jean Baptiste. Clark only stopped here for a short …
... It’s the site of Custer’s Last Stand. We’ve been seeing this Custer guy mentioned all over the place: Custer State Park; Custer National Forest; the town of Custer etc. I have no knowledge of American history. I don’t even know about Australian history. Let me rephrase…I do not remember anything I’ve learned, ever! If I did, I’d be a very smart person. Anyway, there are numerous historical sites littering the areas ...
... and head for Big Timber, Montana where we will spend the night at Spring Creek Camp and Trout Ranch. Yeah, I ask the same question when we get there: “What’s a trout RANCH?” Anyway, we travel through Montana to see Native American reservation land and white man farm land. (We noticed this on previous trips out West.) The difference is striking: **** rocky land vs vibrant green land. It’s pretty evident the Indians ...
... it went down to -7C ! Hopefully that will be the coldest we will see. Mostly sunny on the drive today, but some pretty heavy showers developed as we approached Billings.
Speaking of mining, the only really interesting stop of the day was the town of Butte Montana. It was a huge copper mining city from 1850s until the 1970s. They claim to have provided a quarter of all the copper in the world! It is now a historic townsite with many old brick and ...
... you can more clearly understand that culture and the tragedy the Indians were facing.
The Park Ranger opened his remarks by calling Little Bighorn a battle between two worlds, two cultures, and it certainly was that. Apparently the dandy Gen. Custer was not so crazy as he is sometimes depicted, and the Indians not so bloodthirsty and savage. Guess I've had one of those paradigm shifts---this trip is certainly making that happen a lot!!