Moab Springs Ranch
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- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
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TripAdvisor Reviews Moab Springs Ranch
Travel Blogs from Moab
... alongside the Fremont River which is where the early settlers had arrived and been able to subsist growing fruit and crops . So we passed orchards and trees before the gorge narrowed with the stone cliffs dwarfing our Jeep as we made our way to the parking point at the road end. Previously this had been the main route through for travellers before they made Highway. We alighted to continue our way walking through the gorge to see early petroglyphs and the carved names ...
... to pay for that). It was FANCY. But absolutely gorgeous - a little swiss village in the middle of USA. Fancy fountains and sculptures and shops. But the trees on the hills of the ski runs were absolutely gorgeous. The place was rammed - it was a sunny Saturday in Autumn - and it was just a bit too posh (and expensive) for us so we didn't hang around for long.
We motored on through the autumn trees to Estes Park - gateway town to ...
... existence. This therefore seemed a prime location to wish our friend, the international man of mystery, Mr Jared Murphy a happy birthday. The next day we headed for Arches National Park and neighbouring Canyonlands National Park. The first park we explored was Arches which does exactly what it says on the tin. The impressive and huge sandstone arches span across form mountain to mountain again making for some great pictures which I no ...
... as we cooked, we discussed accents, languages and cultures. It soon became apparent that all British people sound posh to Americans - whenever they try to imitate our accent, they sound like a cross between Joanna Lumley and the Queen. We are all learning smattering a of German, Spanish and Italian and it really is like a little family. It's a great group and we couldn't have wished for better. During dinner, the rain stopped and we began to wonder if we had made ...
... monoliths of this mecca for sightseers. Thousands of feet thick in places, this salt bed was deposited across the Colorado Plateau 300 million years ago when a sea flowed into the region and eventually evaporated. Over millions of years, residue from floods, winds, and the oceans that came and went blanketed the salt bed. The debris was compressed as rock, at one time possibly a mile thick. Salt under ...