Hilton Garden Inn Redding
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Travel Blogs from Redding
... and eucalyptus; today these were alternated with cow, redwood forest and skunk. It is amazing to me how one dead skunk on the road (that we avoided) could linger in one's nose for such a long time.
We felt rather sorry for all those in cars with a roof as they were only getting half the experience and missing out big time.
Today was a day for animal spotting. We saw several deer (rather skinny and scraggy looking) a dead fox, several dead possum and skunk and ...
... sometimes over them, and sometimes around them and sometimes down in the canyons. Although we were on the Interstate, the speed limit was often as low as 40 mph as we made sharp turns around the rims. Some of the canyon walls were made of black volcanic rock, occasionally tinged with strands of burnt orange. And yellow grass grew out of them as if they were made of soft soil. And I wondered if the massive ...
Nita had a conference call this morning and was concerned the call would be dropped so we left around 10:45 with eta of 4:05. There was a lot of traffic but it flowed very well so we managed to shave off 1/2 hour again and arrived at 3:35. Nita worked all the time while I listened to some music and cursed the other drivers ;-)
While on the road poor Monika and Gabriella had to deal with ...
The blogs will be coming quickly over the next two weeks as we will be making a number of stops in California and Oregon. This one is coming from Redding, California it is just south of the California-Oregon border. The drive north from Napa took us about 3 hours. We passed through endless farmland which was mainly dominated with olive farms. We made a pit stop in Williams for coffee and so Cathy could do some olive tasting. After we arrived in Redding it rained all afternoon. The ...
... near. At 7:00 we arrived at Burney Falls, where it was 92 degrees at the parking lot (in the shade!), although a good 20-30 degrees cooler down at the base of the falls! One neat thing about Burney Falls is that some of the water comes from the creek spilling over the falls, but a LOT of the water actually seeps through the porous volcanic rock wall fed by underground springs. Unlike many California waterfalls, it never dries ...