Days Inn Las Vegas
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Continental Breakfast
- Swimming pool
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Business Services
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
TripAdvisor Reviews Days Inn Las Vegas
Travel Blogs from Las Vegas
... mysterious process which involves special bacteria curdling milk into something we have cleverly marketed at you so that your insinctive "yuck" response to curdled milk is repressed, we brought some strawberries into the room with the vats of curdled milk and marched around them, chanting, "see the strawberry, be the strawberry.")
But I digress.
Well filled with proteins comma various, I drove off to find the Santa Fe Museum of International ...
... a fertile agricultural plain. The road zigzags at right angles, following the original property lines that divided western land grants into 160-acre or larger plots. It was easy to imagine the original frontier settlers establishing their homesteads in this new frontier.
With another reset, we tumbled into the Great Depression when we stopped at the school (pre-K thru 12, 193 students) in Melrose to visit an exhibit of WPA ...
... no kids! Cost: $28.00 in cash or check. We found on our travels that some restaurants and tours are strictly cash so be prepared. It was tricky to find - this side of the railroad tracks and Hwy 10. The place was pretty empty and the sites were on gravel but it was well kept. We were hot and sweaty when we arrived and enjoyed a swim in their lovely indoor pool - no jacuzzi. Once again, the satellite wouldn't connect and of course, they had no cable. ...
... Tucumcari with the scenery becoming more and more like desert prairie it's mountains to the north and south. Tucumcari is the biggest town in this part of New Mexico and has a lot of businesses still left on Route 66 with many of the large neon signs still in good condition. The town also has a lot of murals painted on walls. The next few miles of the journey were on interstate again before exiting at Palomas to take to Route 66 again ...
... importance in the development of the USA lies irrecoverably in ruins less than two centuries after it was built. Two millenia you could understand, but two centuries is careless.
Yes, the tourism industry in the USA is desperate for intact historical buildings, not just a hill with a little plaque that says that so-and-so fought so-and-so here 150 years ago; not poncy neo-classical statues, but real tangible, weathered, intact buildings that bring the past ...