Crossland Economy Studios - Albuquerque - Northeast
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Travel Blogs from Albuquerque
... dodgy area people kept telling us about. The rain came down thick n fast so when it eased up slightly we decided after 10 days off driving we wanted to do something a bit more normal. Went out for a nice meal in a nice restaurant and went to the cinema. Who says you can't have date nights while on holiday lol. Rain storms moving out way and looks like it may be wet heading towards Grand Canyon but cest la vie and it won't dampen out ...
We got up and going somewhat early so that we had extra time for our drive home as we decided to drive the Apache Loop Scenic Drive (State Route 88). But first we needed to stop at the store and while there we found some very pretty flowers to photograph. Never can have enough flower pictures!
The scenic drive starts in Apache Juction and as one travels the 80 miles of the route they will find many unique destinations. The first area of the ...
... didn't really know - coming back to our seats to flirt with him. Coming in to Albuquerque we saw mostly brown from the airplane window.
Once I landed and went to the next gate for our flight to Seattle, I texted Coleen and she and mom had just landed. They came off their flight and met right there at gate A11 for the next leg of our journey - another 3 hour flight. It was already an exhausting day but very exciting!
... bit of money i had, i wasn't going to push it out and end of on the streets like so many others in the city, it was time to get out. A women from the meeting gave me $40 for food money which was amazing. i couldn't believe that i was still being given to. I am trully blessed.
The bus didn't leave until midnight, so i had a whole day to kill. i went to the movies, where a man handed me a FREE ticket. i talked with a homeless guy who had just gotten out of jail, but ...
... inscriptions have been left by
many cultures. Over the centuries
travelers have stopped at the wall to camp and drink from the pool of water at
the base of the cliff. First came the
ancient pueblo cultures that left their petroglyphs on the wall, then came the Spaniards
who carved their messages into the wall, next came the explorers from the east,
the U.S. Military, and finally the settlers moving westward, all of who left