Alaska Creekside Cabins
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
Photos of Alaska Creekside Cabins
TravelPod Member ReviewsAlaska Creekside Cabins Seward
so cute and accommodating! Loved it!
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Alaska Creekside Cabins Seward
Travel Blogs from Seward
We did not have any plans for the day so my mom rented a cabin in Seward for us to spend one night. The car ride was 2.5 hours but we got to listen to an audio tape that was educational on the ride. On the way there we were looking for things in the mountains and we saw some Dall sheep high up in the mountains. They were magnificent and they acted …
... go somewhere warm. I can see why she does it now, as the place has a charm. I was in the service station paying for fuel and a couple of locals were in there too. One had a tie-dyed hippie T-Shirt on and the other said he didn’t have one as he wasn’t a Homerroid. I thought that was funny. I don’t know how long you have to live there to become a Homerroid.
We stopped along the river beside the Sterling ...
... the trees. At one point I was pushing her up the steep climb with my head in her butt, while concentrating on my own footing, which I lost and took a broken tree limb into my thigh (bad bruise). All the while Scott is being attacked by Mosquitos (we all were) because none of us are moving fast enough. It was a debacle--short lived--but funny and frustrating at the same time. Walk over. We managed to get a quick trip to the hot ...
Exit Glacier this morning. Took tour from Windsong lodge. First shuttles long side the grey, sand-barred Resurrection Valley River to park visitor center from which trails to Exit Glacier start.
There are two trails, the 1-2 hour Exploring Exit Glacier Trail and the 6-8 hour Harding Icefield Trail. We took the first and along the way had brown signposts with 4-digit years etched on them. These signposts signify where the glacier's toe ...
... tide also allowed us to walk along a small spit that extended out from the darkly graveled beach. Among the seagrass there was a small grove of dead trees that stood as a reminder of the great 1964 Alaska earthquake, and post-quake tsunami that flooded the area with seawater. We eventually found our way back to the trail and hiked through a few very pretty meadows. Unfortunately, our time there had come to an end, so we ...