Cave Creek Tumbleweed Hotel
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
- Fitness/Health center
- Wheelchair accessibility
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TripAdvisor Reviews Cave Creek Tumbleweed Hotel
Travel Blogs from Cave Creek
... long we passed the signage for New Mexico, kept on driving through the state and continued on into Arizona. Today turned out to be one of our longest days at 548 miles before stopping in Homolovi State Park, 57 miles east of Flagstaff. Homolovi State Park, just north of the 40, is a Hopi word meaning "place of the little hills" and the campground is located amidst these desert hills. When we arrived there were only 2 other campers. After a beautiful sunset ...
At Tuscon, we went to the Sonora Desert Museum. It was by far my favorite museum. We walked through a cave and saw how it has transformed over millions of years. Heather and I spent a great deal of time in the Hummingbird garden, reminiscing about Nana. She would have love it, because her fondness of hummingbirds. We went for dinner at Ed and Heather's friend in Cave Creek. Mary’s home should be made into an old western museum. I haven’t seen a ...
... feet of beads. To put this into perspective, this bead store is 5 times larger than our house. While beading isn't my cup of tea, Chi-Chi and I roamed the area in the shade while Dolly drooled, wished and finally bought what she needed to sustain her for a while.
After the bead store, we found our way back to I-17 and headed north out of Phoenix. We stopped overnight at a KOA at Black Canyon, AZ and set up, had our evening meal (Turkey burgers ...
... the women next to our campsite stepped out of the KOA "Kabin" next door wearing the identical pajamas I had on!
We've just spent a few days with friends of mine from my home town of Park Rapids, MN who have a ranch near Cave Creek and Carefree. Currently with other friends in Mesa. That log will begin sometime later tonight. I'm sending this now because I didn't want you to forget us!
... Willie grew up on the reservation and by all accounts life was tough. The children were taken away to boarding school after a certain age only seeing their parents for 3 months of the year. They were given English names translated as closely as possible to their Indian names. During the second W.W. 20 young Navajo Indians were recruited in to the army as code talkers. The Navajo language was used to ...