Hampton Inn Twin Falls Idaho
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TravelPod Member ReviewsHampton Inn Twin Falls Idaho
not stayed there yet, when we do then I will leave a review
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TripAdvisor Reviews Hampton Inn Twin Falls Idaho
Travel Blogs from Twin Falls
... Twin Falls Idaho, on the interstate, not stopping in Salt Lake City. (Cities have no appeal on this trip!) The whole drive was in a valley between two ranges of hills. It was a bit of a culture shock because we hadn't been on anything wider than a 2 lane highway for quite a while. There was heavy traffic heading into Salt Lake but everything was moving smoothly. Speed limit in the ...
We had a nice outdoor breakfast at the Latte Da Cafe (part of our motel). The area was full of flowers and a hummingbird. Christina even had a Latte she said was good.
After a short drive, we stopped at the Mono Lake Visitors Center. They had some nice displays and an outside viewing area. The lake is very alkaline. It contains many small islands that are favorite locations for migratory birds. Tufas populate the shore. These are sandy formations that were left behind when ...
... at Twin Falls at 9pm. I was unprepared to see what Twin Falls has in store for visitors. There is a deep canyon that runs along the northern border of the city and it was spectacular. It runs for 50 miles and ranges up to 150m deep and 400m across. We crossed the Perrine Bridge to get to the city and was awed by its beauty below. Oddly enough, the snake river that carved out the canyon looks rather narrow and still. We arrived just in time to catch the ...
After camping for 7 days in a row – this little Hilton Garden Inn in Twin Falls, Idaho seemed like heaven! Just so you know for your future travels, Hilton's now offer beds that you can change the firmness yourself – on either side of the bed! Very exciting for us, we slept well! After a long, hot shower the next morning (in our own private bathroom not shared by any other campers!) we traveled to what ...
... that empties into the Pacific Ocean. Rising in western Wyoming (which we will be seeing), the river flows through to the state of Washington. Its drainage basin encompasses parts of six states, and its average discharge is over 54,000 cubic feet per second (1,500 m