Las Brisas de Santa Fe
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
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... it started to rain (thankfully, we were almost done). I chose the Pomegranate Martini made with Ketel One Citron, Pama Pomegranate, Lemon, Lime. Lovely. Bern had a drink called "Defiance" made with Dickel Rye, Solerno, Lemon, BBQ Bitters. Interesting combo. We had fabulous food, thanks to Mark & Sandy's pics; Lobster Quesadilla, Ahi Tuna Tacos and Cubanatos Pork Belly Sliders!
We were ready to call it a night after that and we needed to be rested up for tomorrow's plans :)
... or store close by and she directed me to "Kaune’s Neighborhood Market about 3 blocks away. I was hungry and did not want to trek to the square several blocks away to look for a restaurant. I found the market which was rather large and found items that I could put in the microwave. I lugged a bag full of items back to my room including the "Yuban" coffee that I am so very fond of and use at home. The room did have a ...
... or, as it was named in Spanish, La Villa Real de la Santa Fe de San Francisco de Assisi. It was occupied by Indians, Mexicans, and Spanish and was under Spanish control until a war which placed this area under the rule of the New Republic of Mexico for 25 years. Later, As a result of the US victory in the Mexican war, this southwest area was ceded to the United States in 1848. Following the war we find the city of Santa Fe having a multiplicity of cultures. ...
... rain cover was sticking to the side of the tent and dripping inside.
My pillow started getting wet, my sleeping mat was feeling damp, and then there were pools of water starting to build all over our tent. It got harder and harder to lie down, so we both ended up squatting awkwardly in the middle of our tent to try and stay dry. By 3.30am we'd had enough. we put our sleeping mats in the very middle of the tent, put our luggage on top of the mats, and left ...
... on its side, and accompanying cop cars, near exit 256.
As we pressed on towards Clines Corners the interstate climbed from 4,000 to 7,000ft and the landscape around us changed from a broad flat basin with high mesas to the rolling foothills of the rocky mountains. Pinon and Juniper trees dotted the landscape and the air took on a faint smell of Olbas Oil.
A million and one billboards, offering everything from blankets to burritos, ...