La Quinta Inn & Suites NW Tucson Marana
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
- Fitness/Health center
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Business Services
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Travel Blogs from Tucson
We took in the Tombstone Boothill on our way out of town.
There are several well known characters buried there. Marshal Fred White is there, Billy Claiborne is there, but most famously, Billy Clanton, Frank Mc Laury and his brother Tom are also buried there. "Murdered on the streets of Tombstone" claims their shared Tombstone. For the uninitiated, these three were the losing half of the famous "Gunfight at the OK Corral". Even after more than ...
... recipient, AMARG
provides a critical capability among AFMC war-winning organizations. The
Center will continue to embrace new and innovative techniques necessary
to best serve the Air Force, joint and allied/coalition partners well
into the future.
Some of you will enjoy this and others might find it boring.
Jim and Kathy
... attached photos may give you an idea of the scale we were looking at! Plus on the drive back into Tucson, I got my first taste of American wildlife with a cool pair of Coyotes loping across the road in font of us.
Next day we took a drive north to a place called Biosphere 2, which is now run by the University of Arizona. Completed in 1991 it is a 3 acre structure, costing around US$150 million to build. Designed to operate as a 'closed' system (ie ...
While Pete was in Incline working for diesel, I visited the Tohono Chul garden, a smaller version of Old Tucson Museum. This is just as interesting and charming. Tohono means desert, Chul means elbow, translated to mean a corner of the Arizona Desert. After a delicious salmon salad at the garden's bistro I took an hour guided tour. I'm so full of factoids my head is spinning. I'll keep the information to the ...
... our steps slightly and went to the Dead Horse Point National Park (Dead Horses featuring heavily so far in this trip!). This gives a phenomenal view across Canyonlands and below to the Colorado River. The name comes from cowboy days when apparently they would corral wild horses in the natural U shape of the top of the canyon, block the exit with brushwood to stop the horses escaping and then select the best which they would keep. The unlucky ones were left trapped and to ...