Motel 6 Hot Springs
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- Wireless internet connection in public areas
- Smoking rooms available
- Refrigerator in room
- Reduced mobility rooms
- Swimming pool
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Travel Blogs from Hot Springs
... that we can fold the mirrors without problem. Now the bad news - the next tunnel width was 8 foot 4 inches. According to my math, this leaves four inches. Not much room for error. So I made an executive decision to turn back.
On the way back to the coach, more wildlife spottings. We couldn't get no pictures because they were out in the meadow a ways.
Tomorrow, we head to Wind Cave National Park.
Chuck and Sheila Noel
... limestone cave more than 200 feet below ground level. Wind Cave is one of the few caves in the world with boxwork formations (see pictures). After we were treated to a lights-out version of how the early settlers experienced the cave, Colleen was more than happy to be above ground and in the sunlight again!
Tonight one of the rangers will entertain us with music in the amphitheater. Feeling very relaxed......
... to see some beautiful prairie of which there exists so little anymore with all the farmland. Viewing the Bison helped us better understand the beauty of this land long ago before settlers came.
Actually the Prairie dogs and the Antelope were shot the previous night in the evening light as we drove out through the prairie of Wind Cave National Park. ...
... June 26, exploring two areas with iconic sculptures - Crazy Horse and The Presidents on Mt. Rushmore. The focus of the Crazy Horse Memorial seemed to be more about the sculptor than Crazy Horse...a bit so at Rushmore, too. Granted, the artists were almost larger than life themselves in their ambition and devotion to works that must have seemed wildly impossible at the outset. The Crazy Horse Memorial has been entirely privately funded. ...
... stayed there eating for a long time before wandering off.
The Iron Mountain Road is a fun, twisty drive through the forest that keeps climbing upward. There are a few corkscrew "pigtail" bridges that curve up in a spiral, then have tunnels cut straight through the rock. What a feat of engineering!
We stopped off at the Norbeck Overlook and read some informational signs that were posted. Then we saw the area called ...