Econo Lodge Newport
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Travel Blogs from Newport
... up for a weeks course. Rog and Pete had coffee and then had their chance - to visit the Tillamook Naval Air Station museum. Housed in the largest free span wooden structure in the world were about 30 aircraft and lots of other memorabilia. The hangar is one of two - the other was bigger but burnt down in 1992 after some bright spark decided a wooden hangar would be a god place to store 160,000 bales of straw - duh!! After a short film on the history ...
... to have conversations as we ride. As we are now, only I can speak, and Jody can only listen. (I won't even bother to make a joke here - too easy), hopefully I can use my electrical engineering skills to remedy that situation tomorrow. Newport is supposed to be cold again tomorrow, but it should be warmer in Roseburg by the time we arrive.
271.9 miles today
9893.7 miles total
10.028 gallons today
238.770 gallons total
... the rocks not 50 meters away, seemingly posing for photographs. Characters. Eventually, two more joined the fun, with a total of FIVE SEALS sunning themselves and arguing with one another while we silently watched for over an hour. Stands out as one of the best experiences of the trip.
One word for the day: OUTSTANDNG!
As we headed out of Portland the weather began to look better. After a couple of hours we hit Lincoln City and found the coast and beautiful beaches with fairly big seas. We also found some outlet shops and had a bit of a splurge. Twenty t shirts and 40 pairs of socks later we were back in the car and looking for a lunch stop.
Depoe Bay was quickly found and the huge juicy ...
... Cape Meares was first and the one we mist explored. Offshore was a massive seal haul. We hiked around the Sitka spruces, some in amazing octopus shapes and one with brances 16 feet in diameter. The cape descends to a point where a stubby lighthouse sits alerting ships of the cape and its rocks. The point affords vast, sweeping views of the water. On the way back Andrew spotted a snake slithering across our path. I wondered how a snake could live in such ...