Dakota Spur Hotel
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Continental Breakfast
- Meeting rooms/conference facilities
- Wireless internet connection in public areas
- Non-smoking hotel
- High-speed internet in room
TripAdvisor Reviews Dakota Spur Hotel Lead
Travel Blogs from Lead
... for the next 30 miles. The road was beautiful, and Jody and I were caught up in the scenic beauty. When that happens, I tend to pay less attention to my speed and slow down to gawk. The problem is that every time I slow down, this 18 wheeler logging truck looms in my rearview mirror. I speed up, and when we go up a hill, he drops back. When we go down a hill, he catches up and looms ever larger. I begin to feel like Dennis Weaver ...
... as the last one we got leaked - of course it was probably our own fault for discarding the inner hard liner, But before we went to Wally World, we may as well visit the infamous Sturgis. We were in the area and as it really is the Biker version of Mecca, we shouldn't leave without paying homage.
Sturgis is about what we expected since it wasn't Bike Week, but we did find a couple of t-shirt places open and ...
... entire distance without a bathroom break, and I wasn't going to get any good GoPro camera video footage if we had to constantly stop at every scenic overlook. So we made a command decision to ride continuously to the Fossil Trail area about 20 miles away with the GoPro recording the entire trip, Then we would turn around and get back to where we started with the GoPro recording the trip back in the other direction. It took about 30 ...
... At other NPS sites these things are hard to come by. Rushmore, itself, is incredible and would even be an amazing sight without four of our wackiest presidents carved into the rock. The natural peaks look like playdoh or like elk poop (if you know what that looks like.) They have a just dropped there look to them and they are imposing. Stick done stern presidential faces on them and you're sure to get a lasting impression. Wall through the Avenue of ...
... was called Fort John. Indian tribes, especially the Lakota (Sioux) traded tanned hides. As years went on and the hides declined, tens of thousands of immigrants bound for Oregon and Salt Lake Valley stopped at the fort. 1849, it became the principal military outpost on the Northern Plains. As the encroachment of land continued, the northern plains tribes fiercely defended their homeland. With the end of the Indian Wars, Fort Laramie's ...