Log Cabin Wilderness Lodge
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Business Services
- Free parking
- Kids activities or Babysitting
- Pets allowed
Photos of Log Cabin Wilderness Lodge
TripAdvisor Reviews Log Cabin Wilderness Lodge Tok
Travel Blogs from Tok
... which had caught him by his four toes on the front foot. It bit at the steel trap so hard and with such desperation that it ended up breaking most of its teeth. (I would discover this upon post humorous examination, as I tended to do with every animal we caught.) When the old lobo realized he could not be freed, his desperation and fear showed in his golden eyes as he looked right at us and snarled, baring enormous white teeth. Josh and Dad swore the eyes were a deep blue, but ...
... upon seeing him there I squealed with glee. "This alone made our trip worth while!" Greg exclaimed with a mighty smile. A squirrel also was caught, but to the wolverine no lesson was taught. He had snapped a small trap up the river yonder, unhurt but hungry he continued to wander. Til he met with life's end on the log over ice, finally caught in a trap- it took twice. We followed the frozen steam on down, until we arrived at a jam with a frown. The river was blocked ...
... heads, creating a side trail that would never be traveled again because it was not part of the regular trail. It was merely a turn around spot, and this is where the wolves found my cup. I never would have found it out there in spring with the swamo and tussocks and mud... the trip across the ******heads was painful. The flats had not gotten anymore snow, and the ******heads were playing a balancing game that I was not winning. I rolled the machine at least twice because ...
... would be a lot of work clearing deadfalls, though, not to mention the dangers of drum ice and overflow. Unfortunately, we would not have time to do that this trip. I loved standing in Three Horns Valley, well below our lookout point from Moose Camp. We finaly set foot in this area inaccessble in any season other than winter. We set more traps long the way back to the cabin, and had another relaxing evening until about 930pm. I decided I had to go into the woods to ...
... it never actually appeared. That night, it got very cold and we abandoned the campfire for the stifling heat of the cabin and stove. We had been using the stove for about a week now, and two nights ago, it began giving us issues. The fire would not stay lit inside, but when the dampner was moved, it filled the small cabin with smoke. Recalling the lesson I learned in early spring while staying at Viking Lodge on Mabesna Road, I expertly threw in my two cents as to the ...