Guesthouse Intl. Inn
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TravelPod Member ReviewsGuesthouse Intl. Inn Yakima
Our room was satisfactory for $70, but much to our surprise and delight, there was a lovely breakfast provided by the hotel as well as milk and cookies in the evening.
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Guesthouse Intl. Inn Yakima
Travel Blogs from Yakima
... we eventually made it to Yakima Sportsmans State Park.
In my process of getting reservations, I erred and got us into a site without any hookups.
The groundskeeper got us in to a full-hook site for tonight with hopes we can find another spot tomorrow. It's a bit hot not to have the AC running during the heat of the day. If need be, well head out to Othello, Washington and spend an extra day.
... down the path. The road followed the side of the mountain is curving turns and rising and falling that at 40 mph was just a smooth roller coaster ride, and this went on for about 20 miles, and then it grew up and became a river and there were lots more people and the fun was over. From the end of Canada until about three hours later, I found where most of the apples, grapes, cherries, and peaches come this time of year. Canada ...
We left Missoula at 7:15 am MDT ready to be home. We drove all the way to Post Falls, ID before stopping for snacks. Sammie was with us in the morning then joined Josh, Leah and Steven for the next leg of the trip. Moses Lake was where we gassed up and had lunch at BK. We had Josh with us for the last leg of our trip which was uneventful until we reached Ellensburg. We had been ...
... 8 oz or so it has the ability to do a great job cleaning your body out if you’re not used to it….
By the end of the day we’d turned 1500 lbs of apples into 60 gallons of juice and at least 750 lbs of pulp… we were all tired and as I climbed into the shower for the second time that day I noticed how my body was coated with drops of dried apples and juice from the day’s work… as soon ...
... amazing experience. We started with a couple of .22 rifles, then moved up to a .22 hand gun. At this point we were all hitting the tin targets pretty well and getting satisfying metallic clangs out of them (Katie and I were the only ones to hit the chains holding the targets up, which we claim is much more difficult than hitting the target itself!). The next gun Tim got us to try was a .44 magnum hand gun. Tim went first as usual to show us what to do, then ...