Falcons Nest Cabins
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TripAdvisor Reviews Falcons Nest Cabins Duck Creek Village
Travel Blogs from Duck Creek Village
... go, and some groups had 3-4 people in their group. I could feel my heart beating in my chest and my palms were starting to sweat. I wanted so badly to get the chance for this one-in-a-lifetime experience. One after another the numbers were called, bingo style. They were down to the last three people and called out number 16. The guy who won jumped up and said he had 3 in his group. My heart sank and I fought back tears that welled up in my eyes. I didn’t know why ...
... and one pretty clear. Of course,
you still have to hike the whole way back at this point, so it is a
pretty exhausting, but exhilarating adventure. Success! The mile
back to the shuttle dried us off a bit, and we were glad we had come
so early as now hordes of tourists had arrived to try their luck,
many wearing white shorts, barefoot, carrying babies, without hiking
sticks, or in others way totally unprepared. Back to the campsite
for lunch and a ...
... Highway 163 which took us up and into the large plateau was 3 miles of gravel curves, spectacular views, and more than a little unnerving. Mark did a wonderful job getting us through it. We couldn’t imagine even trying to get a camper up this road.
From 163, we headed west on 95, then cut onto 275 to Natural Bridges National Monument, got our photo at the entrance sign, and then stopped by the Visitor’s Center. The ranger showed Mark the ...
... within the park and provides a running narrative of Zion National Park history and trivia. We boarded the shuttle and soon learned about various stunning and spectacular land formations within the park including the Great White Throne (the seat of the Lord – on the toilet?). We exited the shuttle at the trailhead for the Emerald Pools hike; this destination sounded decidedly refreshing on a hot sunny afternoon.
Many places and vistas on this great, vast ...
... a few hours, from the comfort of our air conditioned car, only getting out to join the other hordes of people to take in the scene in a few moments, mostly through the lens of a camera. Abbey claims you cannot not really know the canyons in this way. You have to touch them, smell them, trek through them, get dusty and muddy, hot and thirsty, lost and found, really experience the silence and the desolateness. Abbey ...