Ramona Lake Cabins
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
Photos of Ramona Lake Cabins
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TripAdvisor Reviews Ramona Lake Cabins Red Feather Lakes
Travel Blogs from Red Feather Lakes
... scenic pullouts, we spent nearly four hours to travel 48 miles. This is where pictures tell the story best!
As we descended to the west entrance our road paralleled a tiny stream that is the beginning of the Colorado River whose headwaters lay deep within the Rocky Mountains. This river not only cuts through the Grand Canyon, it is the major source of water for the San Diego region for both residential and agricultural needs. ...
... that it was only 7AM and I was not really ready for a 3 mile hike. I really thought that I would be going a few hundred yards at most before a gold painted statue of the Buddha would appear before me. It was not to be. The trail took me close to two miles before it gave way to a moment of Awe. Standing 180 feet tall in the middle of nowhere was a golden monument constructed in the honor of the Buddha. It was breathtaking. It seemed that I was all alone as I made my way ...
... river which was continuing to reveal incredible habitats of
enormous area of riffles and pools and flowing clear, cold water. There was a riverside road in the park that we noticed and drove on that
apparently was for fly fishing access but it was early in the season for
fishing due to the high and cold water.
The river habitat went on for miles of riffles and pools…
The entrance road had a steady stream of ...
... centre was running talks on brown bears and the dreaded pine beetle. We learned fun facts such as
- Pine beetles are only the size of a grain of rice yet they’ve killed off hundreds of miles of American forests
· There are only three ways to stop pine beetles from killing and eating whole forests: set fire to the forest, hope for an arctic winter, or just wait for them to exhaust their own food supply...so, ...
... One or two chipmunks in the distance. The ranger said we were too early. Not a big problem; that overlook faces east anyway, so we were looking right into the sun, and the view would be much more spectacular later in the day.
We also stopped at the Forest Valley Overlook, a place where you can walk out a few hundred yards into the tundra (on a paved path) and see the sights. The sights today included thee Yellow-Bellied Marmots showing ...