Silver City Mountain Resort
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
- Kids activities or Babysitting
TripAdvisor Reviews Silver City Mountain Resort Sequoia and Kings Canyon National Park
Travel Blogs from Sequoia and Kings Canyon National Park
... are hand picked and packed in the fields. Specialty lettuce (baby spinach etc) is grown in rows side by side, then machine harvested so it is mixed up and ready to package.
So lucky this trip all hotels have had free Internet for Trafalgar and the coach also has ...
... as they should be. The friendly ranger that greeted us suggested we go straight for the first-come first-served so we wouldn't have to move mid-way through our stay. Genius. So we situated the Scamp as evening settled in, with our extra blankets out and ready for the chilly evening. It was around 30 that night, which is about 20 degrees or more below optimal Scamp sleeping temp. We woke up the next morning, and voila, I was 30. The weather called ...
... the sequoia trees, they are truly magnificent to behold. The size of a single tree is unreal. We even drove "Vincent" through a fallen tree. Sequoia might be my new favorite park. Because as we learned, sequoia trees need a very moist environment to grow so everything is very green. Walking among the towering trees on the mountainside today while the clouds literally rolled by was amazing. The kids enjoyed hiking among the ...
... road. I think he came out because he was concerned about his dogs that ran right out in front of our truck. As I was snapping a few photos I looked to my left to see what Dave was taking a picture of and saw a couple of large white pickup trucks with a swastika symbol on them as part of his farm logo. So we figured it was time to continue on our way.
Once we got into King’s Canyon we followed the map to the different giant sequoias. At the first place we stopped ...
... then that split. One thing I have learnt about America is that sign posts don't necessarily mean what they say and maps often do not describe what the actual terrain is like. So… we wandered around and found lots of huge stumps. These are the remnants of the logging industry that threatened to wipe out the sequoias in the early 20th century - it is estimated that around 95% of the old growth Redwoods have been logged - so the few old ones that are left ...