Best Western Rivers Edge
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Kids activities or Babysitting
- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews Best Western Rivers Edge Red River
Travel Blogs from Red River
... side roads to Pueblos and some National Forest Campgrounds. We were planning to stop at the Red River Fish Hatchery but we were coming down an 8% grade and the road came up on us so fast and before we knew it – we were passed it. So we continued on to Questa before we went east on route 38 towards Red River. The Red River State Fish Hatchery rears trout and features a display on the fish rearing process, with a free ...
... Reservation, just outside the Pueblo in more modern housing. The adobe dwellings that make up the Pueblo, and in deed most of the buildings in Taos, are made of a mixture of mud, straw and water. The outer walls need to be continually cared for and resurfaced or the buildings will eventually deteriorate (I suspect some of the more modern buildings around town are probably concrete made to look the same, but a large portion are made from ...
... two room house... and a few small office spaces, and that's it. We were going to come a night earlier and spend the night but a darned snow storm came through Santa Fe that didn't allow us to leave on time to get here before the close at 4:00pm. The RENTALS start at $130 a night. Pretty sure you could get a pretty decent hotel in Taos for that price. After spending the night a year ago at Arcosanti for $35 ...
... on thousands of dollars worth of tattoos, a splendid pair of boots and a lifetime of drinking margaritas in the roof bar at El Camino.
LK: After a splendid lunch at the Taos (which rhymes with mouse) Diner, we really thought we should go to the Annual Taos (which rhymes with mouse) Pueblo Pow Wow. The woman on reception helped us make up our minds and ten minutes later we were getting out of the car in an arid field, drawn towards ...
... Mexico and South America than anything else in this
Taos Pueblo is a UNESCO World Heritage Site, one of rather
few in the U.S. that are not national parks or other natural areas. The Pueblo
can only be visited on a guided tour. Apparently, visitors are allowed to
attend some of the Pueblo’s religious ceremonies and celebrations but pictures
aren’t allowed then.