Days Inn Lead
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
Photos of Days Inn Lead
TripAdvisor Reviews Days Inn Lead
Travel Blogs from Lead
... morning found us on our way to the Corn Palace. Even though the onion domes had been taken down as part of their renovation, the corn murals both inside and out were spectacular. Each ear of corn is cut in half lengthwise and then cut to fit the artist's description of where each color must be placed. The farmers who raise the different colors of corn do so very carefully in fields separated so that crosspollination does not occur. When you look at the pictures, try to enlarge ...
... to cash in on it.
The place is huge, about 20 shops or "departments" inc. bookshops, expensive looking art galleries and such. It is a tourist trap. To be fair it was good fun to wander and take it all in, but in the end it is the souvenir version of Las Vegas... intended to part travellers from their money.
We headed back from Wall, striking a mighty rain storm and some of the worlds dumbest drivers at the same time. If you are going to overtake ...
... I went off and had an adventure getting the van. We drove through the rain to Hill City for some Subway for dinner and then we continued north along US385 past beautiful lakes surrounded by sparkling hills and lit by a low sun under the passing stormy clouds. The most beautiful, as it always is, was Pactola Lake. Drizzle tapered off around Lead where we drove through to the top of Spearfish Canyon. We followed the road as it followed Spearfish Creek down ...
... to drive and we see a white tee pee next to a hole,with a sign reading Vore Buffalo Jump next exit - so we turned off. The site is now maintained by the University of Wyoming's Archeological department. It's where students go to learn to dig. The students had already started for the day and were patient enough to answer all of our ...
... the huge Eye of the Needle rock formation). Custer State Park is severely suffering from an infestation of the mountain pine beetles, destroying the majority of their trees. Since they cannot use pesticides, they are attempting to control the situation with thinning of the trees. Our guide, Paul, was very knowledgeable about the situation. Unfortunately, it will probably be a few lifetimes before ...