Bryce Canyon Pines

Address: Highway 12, Mile post 10, Bryce, Utah, 84764, United States | 3 star hotel
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This 3 star hotel, located on Highway 12, Mile post 10, Bryce, is near Canyon Trail Rides, Navajo/Queens Garden Loop, Inspiration Point, and Sunset Point.
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      TravelPod Member ReviewsBryce Canyon Pines

      Reviewed by elainehayes

      Very Helpful Reception Staff ...

      Reviewed Oct 2, 2013
      by (59 reviews) , United Kingdom Flag of United Kingdom

      We booked here to be really handy for sunrise and sunset in the park, and although we didn't see these, it was still a good choice. Our room was in a separate cottage, the bed was very comfy and had a great view in the morning. We had dinner and breakfast in the adjoining restaurant and apart from having to wait a little for dinner, the food was good and the servers very friendly and helpful. When we checked in, we were told we could still see a bit of Bryce Canyon if we got the free road train from Ruby's as they have private access to part of the rim, which made our stay despite the Federal Shutdown. We would certainly stay again when we return to see Bryce open!

      This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of

      TripAdvisor Reviews Bryce Canyon Pines

      3.50 of 5 stars Very Good

      Travel Blogs from Bryce

      Back in the land of trees

      A travel blog entry by barbarabean on Jul 18, 2014

      1 comment

      Yesterday we drove north to four corners and then to Page, Az. It is tourist season and everything is crowded and has a wide variety of languages spoken. Today we aimed for Zion National Park but I missed the turn so we went to Bryce Canyon first. It was beautiful. Tomorrow we will visit Zion and head toward Las Vegas. Tori wants to take a picture of the sign.

      Mair Canyons

      A travel blog entry by on Oct 13, 2014

      1 comment, 41 photos

      ... have had so far. The area that we stayed in was close to the Narrows (a slot canyon at the North Fork of the Virgin River, which carves out a thousand tonnes of rock per annum - the majority in 15 days of the year when flash floods are prevalent). The area is a massive draw for technical rock climbers given the huge sandstone monoliths present (the walking trail to Angels Landing, which needs no technical skill, has a vertical ...

      Horseback Ride and Hiking!

      A travel blog entry by bannda on Sep 22, 2014

      4 comments, 33 photos

      ... at 7:30 a.m. While Tommy paid the bill and checked us out of the cabin, I walked over to the check-in desk for our ride. Then we walked to the corral located a short distance from the lodge.
      We were each assigned a horse or mule. My horse was named Comanche and I can't remember what Tommy's horse was called. We were lined up in order that the horses and mules best get along. My horse seemed to get annoyed with the mule in front of us which tended to be really slow. ...

      Day Eleven

      A travel blog entry by cathyjanu on Aug 27, 2014

      14 photos

      ... of the canyon – about 600 feet down and less than a mile. We said, "sure, we can do that." And we did, but we also had to come back up. It was a beautiful trail in and out of slot canyons where pine trees somehow manage to grow up through the rocks where there isn't any sun. It was so peaceful in some of the areas.

      On the trip down we had to walk on trails about 3 to 4 feet wide on the sides of the mountain. John and I laughed at Karen, ...

      How do you Hoodoo?

      A travel blog entry by ruthii on Aug 18, 2014

      ... breathtaking views, we arrived in Bryce Canyon National Park. Named after a Mormon couple who used to live in the rim of the canyon, Ebeneezer and Mary Bryce, the park is one of the smallest national parks at only 40 square miles. The trails here were built by the CCC, who were essential in the construction of many of the roads and trails that lace the national parks so abundant in the Colorado ridge. It attained its national park status in 1928 and has since been a Mecca ...