Quail Ridge Taos: A Condo Resort
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
- Fitness/Health center
- Wheelchair accessibility
TripAdvisor Reviews Omaha Executive Inn
Travel Blogs from El Prado
... beautiful steel structure in 1966. We walked the full length of the bridge and that included the one who doesn't like heights. And, Erin, we thought of you when the semis rolled by and the bridge vibrated. We know how you would have loved that feeling. NOT! What a beautiful view of the gorge! Amazing work of Mother Nature! While walking across the bridge, someone came up and pointed out that there were long horned sheep on ...
... that there is no running water or flush toilets but the price was right........because we are seniors, only $5.00! We were blessed with a little rain after lunch. We watched as two girls were sent off from the shore of our campground on surfboards. They were poling standing up on them. Evidently this is a new rage in water sports.
We met the people who were ...
... was the correct one to drive on she decided I could be the navigator, probably wise. We went to the Taos Pueblo, the oldest continually inhabited community in the country. Native Indians still live in these dwellings as they originally existed, but as they remain without power and other modern conveniences it tends to be more the elders that continue to live here rather than the younger generations, though the younger generations do still live ...
... and then reported that the chef would make a special meal, New Mexican, gluten free just for me. So I had a trout fillet with a cream/chili top and corn/small squash/chilies and cheese. We drank an entire bottle of New Mexico champagne with dinner.
This morning after a breakfast of chili stew from another favorite restaurant we went off to the Picuris Pueblo. This pueblo is off of the high road between Taos and Santa Fe, a road we have often wanted ...
... Willow Creek that separates the north and south village and as a source for irrigation. Taos appears to be a well governed pueblo with much of the income from tourism going back into the pueblo, it is used for legal fees and acquiring adjacent lands when they become available. They manage to hunt and fish their land without the patchwork of roads that we see in our national forests and seem to be good stewards of their land. ...