Land'S End At Cannon Beach
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Travel Blogs from Cannon Beach
... reason to be on this beach. And that was to line up the rocks on the beach with the holes in a golden doubloon and find some buried treasure. In case it wasn't clear this was another location used in The Goonies. I didn't have a gold doubloon on me but managed a pretty decent reenactment using an old quarter. It was worth every strange look we got. Anyway once all this childishness was dispensed with Carla and I took the time to just appreciate our ...
... Carol) and the other from California (John and Teri). It was a joyous reunion and our relationship picked up right where it left off. Starvation sent us looking for food and we ended up at a charming place called the Icon Grill where plenty of decorative glass was on display made by Chihuly's first intern. After catching up during dinner conversation, we headed to the Chihuly Garden and Glass and Seattle's Space ...
... Astoria a bit by foot. First, we walked down to the river and took a stroll along the riverwalk. We headed down as far as the Columbia River Maritime Museum before heading back. Sandy wanted to get some shopping in, so we stopped at a few of the antique stores and picked up a small Egyptian plaque to hang on the wall when we got home. Might as well take advantage of Oregon's sales tax-free shopping. A cruise ...
Yesterday we rolled out of Washington State with our trip OD just turning over 2000 miles. After leaving Fort Casey we drove it hard through the state, past Seattle toward a campground we had read about near Mt. Rainier, but alas the road was closed (so that's what that symbol means on the GPS!) and we had to regroup. We didn’t want to go to Tacoma and equally wanted to stay off of I-5. Pressing southwest from there, we ended up in Centralia. ...
It was a overcast day, to hit the beach and checkout the famous Cannon Beach and its well-known landmark, Haystack Rock (235-foot high or 72-meters), but here goes! The Rock was formed by lava flows emanating from the Grand Ronde Mountains 10 to 17 million years ago. It once joined to the coastline but years of erosion have since separated the monolith from the coast.
U.S. Highway 101 formerly ran through Cannon Beach. In 1964, ...