Holiday Inn Express San Antonio Sea World
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Travel Blogs from San Antonio
... had lived there for a spell, and so grabbing a selfie and sending it along with a "Hey, look where we are!" seemed like the neighbourly thing to do. It was a glorious sunny day at Solvang so we took breakfast at Paula's Pancake House, which was deliciously indecent, and grazed around for over an hour like two happy people with no particular place to go. After snapping some pix of the ferocious life-size wooden Vikings and caterwauling a few bars of "Clogging In The ...
... was a cultural highlight to understand how the slaughter of such a relative few could matter so much for Texas, American and the world. Even though I will confess it got boring pretty quickly, it was interesting to observe how the bravery of those who sacrificed themselves for something they hoped would be greater, is sometimes viewed as a trite cliché.
After the Alamo, we rounded a few corners looking for a way to get Matt’s wheel chair down to ...
... Actually, I can't blame them since it's basically ratchet strapped together. We also noticed that after leaving Las Vegas we have seen NO tow rigs older than about 10 years. Most are damn near new. We finally saw one about the same age as ours, and surprise surprise, it was an old first gen too. We did see several dead trucks along the highway though. Must suck it have somebody in a truck averaging the age of 30 years (rough ...
... the end of the drive we stopped of at a gas station called bucees. Now this wasn't one of our random stops as our leader and another girl had been staring at billboards for this place non stop from 100 miles away. Apparently everybody in Texas loves bucees. When I say it's a gas station a more appropriate term would be a store that sells absolutely every, so kind of like Walmart that also ...
... not really knowing what to expect other than that we were going to see the Alamo.
After parking in a public lot (a very important detail I will get to a little later on) we hoofed it a couple of blocks to Mission San Antonio de Valero which began construction in 1724, and is most often referred to as the Alamo. Being Floridians, we were working on very little knowledge of Texas history (I think, although I am not positive, that Steele was working with a ...
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