Roosevelt Lodge Cabins
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TravelPod Member ReviewsRoosevelt Lodge Cabins Yellowstone National Park
We drove up to the Roosevelt Lodge and had lunch there. The Lodge was named Roosevelt because President Teddy Roosevelt visited there. It is in a more remote area where people ride horses and do more fishing and outdoor stuff. The Lodge is pretty old and is made of logs. I liked it.
I had a philly cheese steak type sandwich and Roosevelt beans. This was the best meal I had in the Park. Mom got the recipe for the beans and said she would make it for the next family party.
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Roosevelt Lodge Cabins Yellowstone National Park
Travel Blogs from Yellowstone National Park
... lodge built around the same era as Timberline lodge. We also drove down Fire Hole Canyon. Saw a swimming hole that was way too crowded. We also saw a Bison so of course that was a photo op! Made it home in time for a plate of spaghetti. Who knows what tomorrow will ...
... I guess coffee is important to these camper/ranger people. Tonight were supposed to stay in a cabin and if it's the ones we passed on the way in, I will probably get attacked by a bear tonight when he knocks down the paper thin walls. I hope there's a bathroom at least. We also got to see the "Grand Canyon of Yellowstone" which was amazing and the pictures don't do it justice. Today were going to see Old ...
Arriving at the park entrance, Bill has his "Jr Ranger Badge" in hand and ready to show the ranger. Oh, we didn't tell you about Bill's Jr Rnger Badge? Well, when you get to a certain age, you can buy a lifetime Interagency Pass for $10 allowing you and anyone accompanying you to enter any national park. Interagency Pass sounds too bureaucratic, so we dubbed it Bill's Jr. Ranger Badge.
As we round the corner toward ...
... had some interesting stories to tell, especially of course the bear ones! The lower falls were spectacular, very powerful and the canyon with the afternoon sun was gorgeous. After the ranger hike we continued down to the bottom of the falls for a different perspective. At the top of the falls the water was a vivid emerald green as it spilled over the rock. Rainbows were formed in the spray at the base of the ...
... our guide, Steven. He kept trying to let the girls relax and have fun - but they wanted to push water!
The Boiling River splashes into the Gardiner River along a fifty foot stretch of tiny waterfalls coated with green and orange thermophiles. We swam in a churning mix of water that swung between scalding and freezing, but somehow mixed out into a smooth and perfect swimming temperature. When the cow elk came down to the ...