La Quinta Inn & Suites Tucson Airport
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- Continental Breakfast
- Shuttle bus service
- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Business Services
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TripAdvisor Reviews La Quinta Inn & Suites Tucson Airport
Travel Blogs from Tucson
... wedding anniversary and we went to the Arizona Sonara Desert Museum for the day. It's mostly outdoors with different sections set up to show the mountain, desert and various other areas, including a cactus garden. It takes about two to three hours for the walk. The last spot was the Hummingbird House, one of our favorites. There are several live animal sections showing each species in it's natural environment. It was cool today, in the upper seventies, so most ...
... are bats who feed on the nectar.
- Birds like to build nests inside holes in the Saguaro
- It is illegal to harm a saguaro in Arizona and special permits are required to move or destroy any saguaro.
- The ribs of the saguaro were used for construction and other purposes by Native Americans.
- It is native to the Sonoran Desert in Arizona, the Mexican State of Sonora, & parts of California.
We met up with ...
... time I was camping with my family when I was smaller and we woke up feeling like we were sleeping on a water bed. I have never seen my dad move so fast and pack up camp so quickly. Chris and I carefully made our way out of the campsite. It had probably snowed a few cms but because of the wind it had piled up in some spots making the roads a little sketchy. We decided to stay off the highway which was a good choice because when we turned on the radio, it was ...
We spent a couple of days in Las
Cruces, NM, then on to Tucson, AZ. Wow,
was it hot! 105 to 108 degrees every
day. We did a lot of touring by
car: Saguaro National Park, Mt. Lemmon,
which is 9000 feet high and much cooler up there, and Tombstone. We walked along the wooden sidewalks in
Tombstone and managed to find a saloon to go in and cool off. ...
... although the temperatures are very cold, the speed caused tremendous heat, and if the pilot had to eject, he'd need to be protected. Once, a pilot had to eject, and he had no knowledge of hitting the eject, the first thing he recalls is hurtling towards earth, but his visor was frosted. He felt a tug, and knew his parachute had deployed. He also knew that happens at 15,000' so he was able to flip up his visor. He was ...