AmericInn Lodge & Suites Rapid City
No prices found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this hotel rated in the past?
Travelers also recommend:
TripAdvisor Reviews AmericInn Lodge & Suites Rapid City
Travel Blogs from Rapid City
... It was a very interesting tour where we learned lots about different types of cave formations. From there we went and grabbed lunch at a pizza place called Big Time and it was amazing (not as good as Big Eds though) When we got back to the cabin we hung out for a little until it was time to make dinner. For dinner we made bison steaks, taters, and Mac and cheese. It was amazing. It's ...
... friend, Nancy from Jojoba, texted me. She and Art were camping in Custer and wondered if we would like to meet for lunch or dinner. Rain clouds were looming above us but we decided to wear our rain gear on the motor bike and meet them in Hill City at the Bumpin Buffalo for lunch. We had a lovely lunch and suggested that they follow us back to Hart Ranch to check it out. It was a fun ...
... at Gillette for lunch. This is Campbell country Wyoming and is very rich in coal with 10 strip coal deposits 5 mile wide x 70 mile long and 70-180ft thick, has 20,000 natural gas wells and in 1967 huge deposits of oil were found - all this making it very prosperous and industrial. Interesting to see in one place that the road reserve ...
Our final leg of today's journey was to Rapid City/Keystone to visit Mount Rushmore. The area has changed in the 25 years since we were last there, but the presidents on the mountain still look the same. We were there late in the day, so the faces were a bit shadowed.
We returned to Rapid City for the night and will continue west into Wyoming ...
Drove the 240 miles in 4.5 hours to Rapid City, checked in and drove another 80 miles to Mt Rushmore and the Crazy Horse monument in 4 hours with frequent stops.
The great plains are aptly named as we started heading south from Dickinson their was grassland as far as the eye could see, without a tree in sight. The free range cattle men in the 1800's must have wet themselves with joy at discovering these lands.
Unfortunately for us ...