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- Meeting rooms/conference facilities
- Room service
- Non-smoking rooms
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
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Travel Blogs from Astoria
... boaters, etc. all frequent the busy port. Unfortunately, there was also a huge salmon fishing tournament where about every sport fisherman West of the Mississippi came to participate. Every marina was at full capacity. On Friday they had one good day of fishing then started to scramble once the forecast was out. We spent Friday at Llwaco Marina where we prowled through their little shops and munched on fresh seafood for lunch. Afterwards we drove over to Cape Disappointment and ...
... jumping-off point for Route 101, the Oregon coast scenic route. On Monday morning, I headed south for Ecola State Park, near Cannon Beach, which a Portland cab driver told me was a must-see. I managed to get there just after low tide, when Ecola’s huge rocks seastacks are exposed. The seastacks used to be part of the cliffs that rise above the beach, but were carved off over thousands of years of tidal erosion. The ...
... the lake's bottom. I could have stared at it for days it is that amazing. One of my favorite spots on our tour, so far. We're definitely coming back here someday. Back to the coast. Next was Bullard's Bay near Bandon, OR. Wonderful little seaside village with great food and a cool museum of amazing art pieces made by a local organization called "Washed Ashore". All the art is recycled items that have washed up on the local beaches. Some amazing stuff, see ...
... pictures below we made it to the Astoria Column which is a tower overlooking the mouth of the Columbia River on Coxcomb Hill. Built in 1926, the concrete and steel structure is part of a 30-acre (120,000 m2) city park. The 125-foot (38 m)-tall column has a 164-step spiral staircase ascending to an observation deck at the top and was added to ...
... most likely sturdy enough. What is all the fuss about? This bridge is two lanes, 6545 m long (just over 4 miles) with 60 m clearance at high tide. The longest continuous truss bridge in North America. The previous night, I asked the front desk clerk what the speed limit on the bridge is - he responded that it is 55 mph (88 kph). Then I asked the question to which I really did not want to know the answer; I asked, "I guess it gets quite windy up there"? ...