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Travel Blogs from Camas
... hatchery and in some cases there might not be enough water to supply all the ponds…. Thus part of the shuffle….
When we got to our unload location, we just backed up to a pond, attached a hose mind you a 10” hose and opened a gate, and let the fish run out of the tank into a pond… Climbed to the top of the truck, opened the lid to make sure all the little guys were out and safe.. and then we buttoned up the ...
... So now the eggs are pulled from the trays, and poured into a 5 gallon bucket… from the bucket the eggs are poured into a sorting machine… they are looked at by a visual inspection test… If the egg is non-productive (dead) a blast of air blows them into a bucket… if the egg is alive it's blasted into another bucket… All the bad eggs are checked again… and counted and subtracted from the gross number of ...
... is the main reason we stop. Our purpose for driving the Loop is really two edged. We like to converse with the locals to learn a little of their life styles. Surprisingly many are residents of other states.The outstanding scenery the valley is a very big draw for us. It is one of the prettiest places that we have been and we have been to a lot of places in this country. God's Country it is for sure!
We travel as far up the loop as ...
... a coin operated fish food dispenser. This pond had no fish in it so why place a food station near it? The trout now must be hand fed. This delights the kids as Jil passes out handfuls of fish food pellets to the kids. You should see the fish boils when that food hits the water!
Another thing new is the collection of recyclable bottles, cans, etc. Our counterparts show us an empty green bag located on the Toro Workman but do not explain ...
... see how that goes.
We have been following the approximate route the Lewis and Clark expedition took and have been enjoying all the historical markers and information about that amazing adventure. Also, the discovery and naming of places by late 18th century maritime explorers has been fascinating.
"On July 6, 1788, English fur trader John Meares names the northern side of the entrance to the Columbia River, ...
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Fitness/Health center
- Business Services
- Free parking