Plainview Motel & RV Park
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- Non-smoking rooms
- Business Services
- Free parking
Photos of Plainview Motel & RV Park
TripAdvisor Reviews Plainview Motel & RV Park Coos Bay
Travel Blogs from Coos Bay
... Bay bridge and headed into the town. We passed our motel on the right coming into town - a mile or so later on the same street we got to our stop. How annoying. A 1 minute walk towards our hotel, however, was Enterprise Car Rental. We already planned to rent a car here, but as we got there for 12:30 and check in wasn't until 4, we took advantage and chose to rent an extra day. $222.84 later, we had a car. A cute little blue number with a massive ...
Reached Coos Bay in Oregon, this afternoon. It was an ok drive with virtually no trucks but lots of grey nomads heading north and south, in huge Winnebago’s, towing boats, cars, trailers and trucks. I guess that’s roughing it.
We love the car. It even has seat cooling switches for the hot weather when the hood is down. Last night we popped out to the supermarket to get something for a light dinner and wine. At the checkout, the young thing serving ...
... the day was very hot and sunny and the water looked really inviting. Rob stripped off and dove into the lake, my prudent nature meant that I was a little more reticent. However eventually Rob tempted me in and it was wonderful. He then decided to walk up the sand dune, it was huge and I really didn't want to go. It didn't look like I had much choice. So I attempted to walk up the near vertical slope, it was really difficult and I had ...
... and cheese and tomales for lunch. After a sleepy afternoon Dave and Eva (and Zeta, the best behaved dog in the world) arrived. Dave seems friendly and Eva is very sweet. She drew a picture of all of us. The evening was spent with the boys all taking turns with various types of guitar playing blue grass. It was very ...
... of the things we did notice along the way was the Roseburg Sawmill. There were a lot of lumber in stacks with wrapping that said Roseburg Forest Products on the side. The plant itself had to be at least a half mile long, and you could see the entire process, from raw logs at one end, through de-barking, on into the mill. There was even a covered railroad siding at the end where the railroad cars were being loaded with ...