Portland Piedmont Guesthouse
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews Portland Piedmont Guesthouse
Travel Blogs from Portland
... re dropped at the door of the most splendid
I couldn’t believe our luck. It was exactly the kind of wood
panelled house you saw everywhere, but with a quirky green paint job and a huge
front porch. Tam’s smiling face popped out of a car in the driveway. We shook
hands and had a tour of our new home for the next four nights. It was sparsely
furnished, which just made it seem bigger and more beautiful. The rooms ...
... excursion and we hit the road. Eventually (about 30 mi out) we stopped got gas, changed Harlan, and grabbed some coffe. The drive on the 5 was impressive, it was mostly lined with trees and greenery or farm land. We hit traffic about 70miles outside of Portland (cause still unknown) and it took us a little longer than expected......Harlan was soooooo tired he could sleep on a roaring jet boat but couldn't seen to nap in the car so ...
... doesnt think it will hit until day three when I am preparing to begin CAC programs with our first partnering community. Whenever it is, I will surely let you know. For now, I am going to make the most of my excitement, adrenaline, and anticipation for whatever is ahead these next five weeks.
I had a nice going away dinner with friends last night at The Cheesecake Factory. I was reminded of how many of my friends here in PDX that I ...
... I think the toughest part about teaching while I’m there will be controlling the classroom, whose sizes range from 10-14, and getting out of my shell with kids that don’t speak my language. I’ll definitely have to get used to speaking slower and more clearly.
Is this a volunteer position?
As great as it would be to volunteer for a year, I wouldn’t accept a position across the world if I was not being paid fairly. ...
... that impressive. More trees than water to be seen. One of the stops we made though was at the Bonnieville Dam, one of many hydroelectric dams on the Columbia River which are used to provide electricity for most of the Pacific Northwest. They have also built fish ladders for the salmon and lamprey to use to get over the dam. They provide windows that you can view the fish swimming ...