BEST WESTERN Paradise Inn & Resort
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TravelPod Member ReviewsBEST WESTERN Paradise Inn & Resort Fillmore
Excellent room and friendly service. I recommend highly.
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews BEST WESTERN Paradise Inn & Resort Fillmore
Travel Blogs from Fillmore
We didn’t have concrete plans for this day. We just wanted
to get up to the Salt Lake City area and perhaps a little bit further towards
Grand Teton. A nice man working at the hotel gave us a good tip on how to cut
through Provo to swing through Park City as well.
We walked around Park City and had a nice lunch, sitting
outside and ...
... hugs exchanged, and we were headed down the road towards Afton. The fog that had begun to clear around Thayne thickened as we drove down Star Valley, but as the sun cleared the high peaks, quickly burned off. Within an hour of leaving Thayne we were over the Afton pass and zigzagging our way along the Idaho/Wyoming/Utah line. Our first stop of the morning was in Cokeville, WY, for a bathroom break and to get a Diet Coke to replace the coffee that ...
... history of Utah. The original proposal to the U.S. government, by the leaders of the Morman pioneers in 1849 was to name the area, the State of Deseret, and was triple the size of the territory ultimately called Utah. It was so large it encompassed all of present day Utah and Nevada, large portions of California and Arizons and parts of Colorado, New Mexico, Wyoming, Idaho and Oregan.
... Sandwhiches. Most of the towns we go by are the typical postcard from a western. Yesterday, in one of these towns, Boulder, we found a fabulous restaurant, Hell’s Backbone Grill. Really great atmosphere , good live music from a local guitar player with a deep voice just like Johnny Cash, excellent organic food. We parked the motorhome in front, changed clothes and enjoyed a great evening!
... in which most of the arches form, and the buff-colored Navajo Sandstone. These are visible in layer cake fashion throughout most of the park. Over time, water seeped into the surface cracks, joints, and folds of these layers. Ice formed in the fissures, expanding and putting pressure on surrounding rock, breaking off bits and pieces. Winds later cleaned out the loose particles. A series of free-standing fins remained. Wind and water attacked these fins until, in some, the ...