Redwood Adventures Vacation Village
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Travel Blogs from Orick
We packed up and drove out early this morning, passing lots of deer on the way (some of which were on the road, stock still, and didn't move. No wonder they become road kill so often!) We chose the scenic drive out, which passes along the Lost Coast. Turns out it was an annoyingly long and winding road which left us both feeling a little queasy. We did get some occasionally beautiful views though.
... sign, indicating that we were "here" in the completely opposite end of the park. Thankfully some helpful Samaritan had taken a pen and drawn an extended arrow all the way to the correct end. HAHA.
We pulled up a campsite in the main ground near the Visitors Centre which was in a wonderful setting, amongst the towering trees. Unfortunately that night we realised that it was also only about 500m from the Interstate that runs ...
... as well as improve at it, been disciplined with our equipment and ourselves and learnt to go without and still be happy (most of the time). We've met some inspirational people, one road worker was so friendly and generous he gave us his apple from his own lunch box! We've made new friends as well as learning a bit more about each other. I'd give cycle touring two thumbs up and Ben and fran's bodge version three thumbs for added comedy value. * redwoods sequest ...
Leaving San Fransisco we decided to drive up the famous coastline Highway 1. This drive provided us with a phenomenal sea food lunch, coastal views, seals sun bathing, vacant beaches, and some curvy roads. The drive took us a little longer then expected but we finally arrived that night at Elk Prairie Campground at Redwood National Park.
With Redwood being notorious for their very large Redwood trees we decided to take a few hikes to experience the ...
... Del Norte and Humboldt Counties, the four parks, together, protect 45% of all remaining coast redwood (Sequoia sempervirens) old-growth forests, totalling at least 38,982 acres (157.75 km2). These trees are the tallest and one of the most massive tree species on Earth. In addition to the redwood forests, the parks preserve other indigenous flora, fauna, grassland prairie, cultural resources, portions of rivers and other streams, and 37 miles (60 km) of pristine ...
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