Motel 6 Billings North
- Swimming pool
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
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Travel Blogs from Billings
... as I was confident that the problem would sort itself out. I was taking the advice of a friend and client of mine Anny Slegten, who teaches that if you have a Plan B you are already subconsciously committing to it, and I was sticking to my Plan A!
The secondary highway I was on wound its way alternatively north and west until we crossed into Wyoming and picked up I-20 at Casper. As we turned northbound, with the Grand Teton range on our left there was a ...
... for dinner. Dinner was by far the best meal today. We ate at The Fieldhouse. A wonderful restaurant with fresh food, excellent service and the best homemade chocolate truffles. Back at the hotel some swam in the pool while others used the exercise room, while still others typed a travel blog. No surprise - tomorrow is another very full day. So full that the blog may not be updated tomorrow night. It might have to wait till Thursday morning. Till then - Happy ...
... the back highways have their charms, the real pleasure of Montana - what makes it one of the last great places - is the space. Towns are few and far between in northern Montana (it has the 3rd lowest population density in the United States), the roads are smooth and just beyond the endless prairie, there are always mountains in view. It doesn't take ...
... on the beacon because the ski area can have a lot of fresh power, also called "cold smoke," even when it's not snowing in Bozeman.
One of the chair lifts was named after a miner who died in an avalanche in 1885. To ride this particular lift, skiers must carry an avalanche transceiver. Partners and shovels are highly recommended. I'll pass ...
Next stop ... Helena, the capital of Montana
... it was built in the shadow of the Boot hill Cemetery, which includes the graves of some iconic old-west heroes such as the town's first mayor, Muggins Taylor, who survived the Battle of Little Big Horn and escaped to tell the town of Custer's death. It's called the Boot hill Cemetery because most of the people buried there died "with their boots on", in other words, not of natural causes.