Inn at Winstar
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Continental Breakfast
- Swimming pool
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews Inn at Winstar Thackerville
Travel Blogs from Thackerville
Chichasha as they call themselves, or Chickasaw as the government calls them, are a people who see themselves as 'enduring'. Our time at their cultural Centre was exceptionally good. The day dawned cloudless and warm. Driving on 'normal' highways was far more relaxing than my experience on the i35 to Fort Worth. I finally got to see oil derricks working extracting that black gold Texas is famous for. we stopped at a look out and the scent of Cedar infused ...
... worlds tallest rocking chair. It was as huge as it was pointless but it was nice to see. We parked up next to it for a couple of photos. In the gift shop we found a proper road map and inspired by the other touring cars at the Wagon Wheel, we bought a huge Route 66 magnet to stick to side of the car. It would also look good on the fridge when we eventually get home.
We pushed on to a tiny ghost town called Devil's Elbow. Approaching the town I almost killed ...
... many birds flying low and in circles....that should have tipped us off that there were many bugs in the area - Mayflies!! Yuck! They don't bite but they do stick to you! We made it through the swarms and saw a beautiful sunset over the lake.
Back at the lodge we fixed paper plates of meat and veggies (leftovers in the cooler) and the girl behind the desk warmed them in ...
Today's entry from Larry:
Ten wheels down? Six on the motorhome, four on the "toad" - the pickup truck we tow behind the motorhome.
We left Austin this morning - underway at last! We're planning to progress north at 250-300 miles per day, which doesn't sound like much in a car going 75-80 mph. But, in a 40 foot 6 inch motorhome pulling a toad (the combo being about 63 feet in length overall), going about 65 ...
... Platt National Park in honor of Senator Orville Platt, who sponsored the parks legislation. Later in the 1930's the Civilian Conservation Corps built pavilions, roads, trails, and even some waterfalls. Their signature design of stone constructed public buildings is seen throughout the entire Park--fountain pools, bathhouses, and large picnic shelters. The foresight of the Chickasaw Nation in 1902 played a critical role in preserving the springs ...