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- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews America'S Best Inns & Suites St. George
Travel Blogs from St. George
... found out that we're now second in line... Could happen.
The Hike: I chose to go again on the Three Ponds Trail. It's a beautiful route, through rough lava sections and climbing up and over red rock trails, some of which look like poorly maintained sidewalks, per Lynn. The remainder is following a dry river bottom, but not like at home. Few rocks, and much red sand prevail. We emptied our boots three ...
... it gets you and your passengers into the park.
We rode the bus to the farthest point in the park and got off to hike the trail on the river. It was actually a little cold in the canyon because there was a brisk breeze and the sun hadn’t reached the bottom of the canyon yet. It was a beautiful, peaceful one and a half mile walk and all you heard is the rippling of the water. Just beautiful!
"Wilderness is not a ...
... along the western shoreline of Lake Mead and Las Vegas Bay, and continue on this road for about 56 miles – through Valley of Fire State Park, Overton and Moapa Valley – until we reach I-15. There, we turn northeast and stay on the Interstate for 67 miles. We pass through Mesquite, Nevada – originally settled by Mormon pioneers in 1880. Mesquite motto: Escape, Momentarily. We did. From Mesquite, we cross ...
... eat here again. As we were finished up our meal with a slice of strawberry-rhubarb pie (we all four shared), a band began playing. It was music from the 60-90's, more mellow and very easy to listen to. But if you are downstairs by the band, when they play, conversation is not easy. It made for a great finish to dinner.
Back to the hotel to relax, drink a little wine, and play "Cards Against Humanity". Enough said (my stomach hurt the next day from laughing so much).
... say I was disappointed at the lack of a convenient oxygen tank once I reached the Point. But...I lived.
Additional observations during my Bryce Canyon visit, and continuing a recurring theme about which I've written in previous blog entries: The vast majority of other visitors I encountered were non-Americans (impossible not to identify either in response to "hello" along the way, or just hearing their conversations), and those ...