Lydia Mountain Cabins
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TripAdvisor Reviews Lydia Mountain Cabins Stanardsville
Travel Blogs from Stanardsville
... of this programme. When the programme started, the mountains were bare of trees – around 1000 trees per mile were planted throughout the park to make it into the forest that it is today. This has also allowed lots of wildlife to come and live in the park, including black bears. We were lucky enough to see one cross the road in front of us – but it ran into the trees too quickly to get any photos!
On another day trip, we went down to ...
This place feels different to rest of the east coast - I'm told I'm now in 'the south' but not the 'deep south'. The weather feels tropical and there are cicadas chirping. Walking into town this morning complete strangers shouted hello to me from verandas. Charlottesville is much smaller than the towns I've been in previously and has a large university population referred to as wahoos (no idea why) the university is very pretty originally established by ...
... we where lucky to get the last one. Next morning we went for a long walk to
Coopers Rock Lookout. The view from up there was magnificent and as a bonus
there was a wedding ceremony in progress, right there on the rock. The contrast
of all these lovely dressed people, the bride and groom and the minister against
the rustic venue and all the other tourists in shorts and t-shirts was
something else. There where also ...
... there and also the cat, Meowzer who is super friendly and affectionate! I love him! We drove back home and then an hour later went back out to the farmhouse... We chatted with the neighbor, David, and his wife Rhonda! They're such lovely people. Most country folk are super hospitable and welcoming! We got some freshly made brownies and a slice of some lemon pound cake! I ate my whole slab of the lemon cake... Oops. It was so tasty. We drove to the farmhouse to double check ...
... east of the Mississippi River listed as a National Historic Landmark and it is also designated as a National Scenic Byway.
The park also has 101 miles (162 kms) of the Appalachian Trail (AT) running through it, one of the best known trails in the world and one I found out Chris has always wanted to hike it. Maybe for his 40th he can come and hike it. Only issue is it is 2185 miles long and takes 4 ½ months to hike from end to end. It goes from Spring Mountain ...