Americas Best Value Inn
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TripAdvisor Reviews Americas Best Value Inn Anchorage
Travel Blogs from Anchorage
... am up and headed to the latrine. Need to relieve myself. Anne is snoring louder now.
I envy the deep sleeper. Those of you who can sleep through chaos and noise, I am jealous.
Here I am, it's 7:02 AM and I am setting in my 10f window seat on Alaska Airlines 112 to Seattle. The sky is dark, the runway damp and we are ready for takeoff. Hold up. We are de-icing once again.
A few seats ahead of me sets ...
It is time to leave the relative familiarity of Washington State and fly another three and a half hours and one time zone to Alaska. On the approach to Anchorage the scenery looks like a cross between Northumberland and Iceland. Anchorage itself looks just like many a small town in America and to be honest it is a bit of a culture shock after the busy sophistication of Seattle. We decide to go for a wander and we do find a few things of note: - we are happy in ...
... teaching in Malvern, England. They are also getting their RV tomorrow and heading to Denali so we will probably see them again. We made a final stop at Cold Stone Creamery before heading home. Even though it was 9:30pm, it was sunny, warm, bright and beautiful and the boys wanted to stay out and ride bikes. Tomorrow we pick up the RV and head north to Denali - we really hope the weather holds and she decides to come ...
... scopes set up, and see our last game sighting, a group of at least seven Dall sheep, possibly lambs, on the hill across the valley, before we stop at the Toklat Rest Area, where Dianne has time to buy an educational booklet for one of the grandkids.
It’s been a really great day with lots of great animal sightings and wonderful scenery. By the time we get back to the Wilderness Access Centre, we have had 17 bear sightings, some the same bears at different times, ...
... dogs all winter. They patrol the territory, stock backwoods cabins, haul stuff for construction and repairs and so on. They log 3,000 miles in an average winter. Why not use snowmobiles and helicopters? Noisier, more expensive, more intrusive into the wilderness environment, gulp fuel (costs $1.50 a day to feed one dog), and not nearly so nice to curl up with at night.
One of the dogs, Gaiter, retires at the end of the day today. ...