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Travel Blogs from Bentonville
... characteristics that made NW Arkansas unique. The Native American history focused first on the Osage and then on tribes moving through the area – especially the Cheyenne in the Trail of Tears. Early immigrants came west from Appalachia, especially Tennessee, so they were used to subsistence farming. The area was poor and pretty isolated until World War I and II when soldiers left and experienced ...
Lots of stops today. The first War Eagle Mill was established on War Eagle Creek in 1832. The current mill still uses a water wheel for power, grinding all kinds of organic grains. The third-floor restaurant serves the Arkansas specialty of pinto beans (soup with ham) and corn bread. Delicious as brunch at 10:30 a.m. The highway wound its way down through fog to the White River Valley, a small town/urban strip in northwestern ...
... No one knows where so much water comes from. The area does lie on an old fault line and it is thought that some of the water could come from the Pacific northwest. The current owners of the spring and Heritage Center have created gardens - including a Native American Medicine Wheel - and steps down to the spring and a ramped walkway up. A good day for a long walk in the ...
... historical buildings, out-of-the-way paths and hidden walkways. I followed advice given Friday by the tram tour guide – always look up, down, and behind buildings or you will miss the best scenes. I also met several locals who shared stories of living in the town and gave suggestions for things for me to ...
... it. The museum also sold a Walking Tours book filled with historical information. I started with Walk #8 – up the steep Spring Street into a bed-and-breakfast area and back down the hill. Exported shops and found a 60’s backpack in Granny’s Place – colorful, decorated with peace signs, fun. Plan on more walking tours ...