Pine Shadows Cabins
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Travel Blogs from Teasdale
... of the orchards that was once the original Mormon settlers' orchards and are now part of the national park. You can eat what you pick, and pay in an honesty system for any you take away. They provide a ladder as well as poles with a claw & basket to pull off the fruit. Apples were the order of the day, so we proceeded to pick some apples. I picked a nice one but the one Greg got wasn't fully ripe, and very tart.
We had a quick look at the old schoolhouse which ...
... inside. The girl at the desk told me the nearest camp was 12 miles back from where I just left this morning. I was now biking in the pouring rain. I talked to a couple lodges and motels that were listed as "campgrounds" on the state park info board. No one was helpful. I decided to start biking out of town toward Boulder Mountain. I saw the Dixie National Forest sign and knew it was free to camp there. As soon as I started looking, I found an awesome ...
... back in the day!
Having run out of time at the park we then drove on and out of the park to our accommodation in Torrey at the Broken Inn Spur & Steakhouse. If you are going to be sleeping at a steakhouse it would be rude to not go to the restaurant and eat steak so that is precisely what we did.
After dinner Ni decided to watch some movies on TV whilst I went for a swim and relax in the pool and hot tub.
J & N
Sunny and cloudy, ...
... sliding further down the canyon walls. I wished him luck and headed back to the hotel.
Not much later, we hit the road for Capitol Reef National Park. In my original itinerary, I had planned on driving a section of road between Escalante and Boulder called "Hells Backbone Road." It’s a twist mountain road that snakes its way through the high country area of the Box-Death Hollow Wilderness. However, we changed our course so that we could ...
... then Mormons, for the rich soils in the confined valley had a milder climate than those lands outside the valley and could grow anything. Here the farms produced a variety of fruit from their orchards as well as other goodies they needed for their day-to-day existence - it must have been tough, but idylic in many ways, and you couldn't get a more impressive setting. Today the NP keep that heritage very much alive with the orchards tended and people allowed ...