Ashley Hotel and Suites
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TripAdvisor Reviews Ashley Hotel and Suites Los Alamos
Travel Blogs from Los Alamos
... a precarious place to dwell.
As we were riding the shuttle bus on the way back (no seat belts) a very large deer jumped in front of the bus and the driver had to full on lock up the brakes to avoid hitting it. Everyone went flying forward, and 2 small boys sustained minor injuries, nothing a little ice won't cure. After yesterdays train ride, and now this, I am wondering who's out to get ...
... our preferred destination near Valle Grande Peak - the Forest Service had rather inconveniently started a controlled fire which was just petering out (and it turned out the river here - a pretty major one - was dry too). This meant that not only did we have to push on to our fourth option at El Rito (we'd ruled out Abiquiu with the way we were feeling), but we also had to climb up to Valle Grande Peak through thick smoke (although we were lucky in a way as the road was ...
... a church build in 1816. Legend proclaims that the dirt from the church has healing powers! Dirt? Really???? There is a Holy Dirt Room and a room lined with crutches presumably left by the faithful who found healing powers by rubbing the red dust on their broken limbs. The guidebook says that most of the 30,000 annual pilgrims arrive at the church for healing dirt powers on Good Friday. Imagine the line! Is the dirt in front of the church holy too? Or just the dirt ...
... of Ansel Adams; and, of course, Georgia O'Keeffe's gallery. Both were amazing.
The shopping would take even longer, and the restaurants as well. All in all, had a great time in the square. But a visit to Santa Fe would not be complete until you venture up Canyon Road to see all the large art, sculptures, and ambience of this area. You can stop in at a local cafe for a cup of coffee and just take in the scene.
Enjoy the scenery.
... up with a new code, the Japanese would break it. The Allies were experiencing alarming losses of life and territory.
Phillp Johnson, a civil engineer, and one of the few non-Navjos to speak their language, suggested to a Major General Vogel that the Navajo language, which was unintelligible to anyone without extensive exposure and knowledge, could be used ...