Lanai at the Cove
How has this hotel rated in the past?
Travelers also recommend:
- More recommendations
TripAdvisor Reviews Lanai at the Cove Seaside
Travel Blogs from Seaside
Quick breakfast of takeout crepes in downtown Seattle (takeout crepes seems to be a thing along with the salt water pools). Almost 4 hours to Astoria/Seaside Oregon on the northern part of the coast. The Columbia River, which we saw way over in eastern Washington, empties into the Pacific in Astoria and it is 5 miles wide. Which also means they …
... re shellfish.
On the way out the next morning, we visited the post office, to send off my mother's excess baggage. While there, I purchased additional post card stamps - asking for a roll of 100. The clerk had to dig out one - while he searched and searched, I openly postulated that they do not sell many of the 100 rolls. He corrected me, "actually, we do - this is Seaside! Lots of postcards!"
... evening giggling in an Econolodge motel room until we all passed out from our long day of driving.
Tuesday morning, my brother and I were the first ones to wake (this is seeming to be a common occurrence - maybe it's genetic or we have some telepathic connection where we just know it's time to have brother/sister hang out time). We woke up Fergie and Michelle so we could go find breakfast before we had to check out. We ended up at a ...
... As I predicted, I had one glorious mouthful of basmati, peach, blueberry and shrimp when Henry informed me he had to go potty. I had, of course, asked him every minute before the food arrived if he needed to go. Shortly thereafter, the Garner Gong Show pulled out all the stops. I've never done well with spicy food though I insist on eating it. I sweat profusely and require a considerable number of napkins to dab my face and neck. The heat of the curry was ...
... we headed over to the Astoria Column, which was built in 1811. The murals on the column celebrate the earliest moments of Northwest history. Most of the imagery deals with events between 1792 and 1818 – pivotal years in Astoria's history. The tower is 125 feet, has 164 steps, which Larry and I did not climb. The view from the hill where the column sets was enough for ...