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Travel Blogs from Amana
... The squirrels pop up and stand on their hind legs like a prairie dog. They chirp warnings to each other and at any given time during the day you can see a good dozen within a 50' by 50' area. Looks like a whack-a-mole game board. They chase each other all over, popping in and out of their holes.
They drive Foxy nuts. He tries his best to ...
However, there apparently is a shortage of dog groomers in Iowa. Both Petsmart stores had no available appointments for the little fur-ball. What? Yes, no grooming for Fox. I finally found a groomer in Iowa City that would "squeeze" him in, with a bath, brush out and nails only. They didn't have time to do anything more. Lucky us, but actually, ...
They were able to maintain their independence and life style by using the specialized handcrafts and farming occupations which they brought with them from Germany. Today, Amana is known mainly for its restaurants and craft shops, that include woodworking shops, wine shops, and even a brewery called Millstream. In 1965, the colonies ...
... a working blacksmith shop, hand crafted furniture, and a communal kitchen. And let's not forget the Germans are well known for their beer brewing. Looking forward to seeing the Amana Colonies with all their old world charm and exploring the area the next week.
Bye for now and stay well.
... search. Nothing, then we heard the beep from under the bed! The lost is found! We went across the road to the Buffalo Bill Cody Trading Post. They had an entire backyard set up with old pioneer wagons and houses, and Indian tepees. The inside had real Indian and cowboy artifacts. And lots of souvenirs to shop from. We replaced Cameron's lost knife, Brian got one too, and picked up some taffy, lace licorice, and sunflower seeds for ...
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