Double Eagle Hotel and Casino
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Travel Blogs from Cripple Creek
... every turn off and every interpretive sign and overlook along the way. Like Utah, this geology inspires wonder. It's hard to wrap my brain around the scale - both time and size - of the events that shaped this beauty.
At the Visitor's Center four miles from the park exit, Bob hopped on his bike and coasted the rest of the way down. I only beat him in the car by about 45 seconds. He arrived so gleeful about his experience that he insisted that I do ...
... another destination for the first stop.
We drove 30 miles to the old mining town of Cripple Creek, spotting two coyotes along the way. This was Todd's idea, and I thought he was a nut for wanting to go to such an obscure place. But when we drove down the mountain into the character-filled town, I changed my mind. The ...
... the sea so much. Their moods and changes are so evident and even subtle moments stand out with clarity. The way the clouds play over the landscape and merge at the horizon like a canvas perfectly sewn together. There aren’t buildings or man made **** obstructing the gentle blending of what is alive in the earth. I am sad to be leaving the mountains as I always am. To go back to a world where the landscape is all cluttered with ...
... it was hilly and rocky. At one point it was peppered with black rocks, on the flats and on hills…lava rock from a point in time, very long ago.
We saw natural gas fields, being mined by a company called Pioneer Natural Resources. And we saw more oil wells, rhythmically pumping their black gold into rusted holding tanks along the roadway. And again, as the day before, we were into a sea of grain elevators, and small towns with distribution centers. Charming ...
... 10th level. We had a walk along the old tunnels and saw how mining techniques have evolved, then a short train ride took us to a huge gold seam. After collecting our own piece of ore containing gold, another short walk took us back to the cage for our ascent. There was only five us in the group, and our guide was very knowledgeable so it was an enjoyable tour.
The Molly Kathleen produced gold ...
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