Riverland Inn & Suites
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- Airport Transportation
- Non-smoking hotel
- Reduced mobility rooms
- Swimming pool
- Refrigerator in room
Photos of Riverland Inn & Suites
TripAdvisor Reviews Riverland Inn & Suites Kamloops
Travel Blogs from Kamloops
... our watches forward one hour; we are now only seven hours behind UK.
We had another great day on the train travelling a distance of 274 miles, and have seen Black bear, Mountain sheep (looks a bit like a goat with big curly horns), Bald Eagles, Golden Eagles, and Ospreys. Alas all good things must come to an end, as we arrive in Jasper and say a fond farewell to the Rocky Mountaineer after two ...
... any peoples indigenous or otherwise who were here or came here before the main people who are here ‘now’ or came in the last 2 or 3 hundred years. Interesting thought: Are the Romans and the Vikings First Nation people in UK or do we draw the line at Picts, Scots etc? Just too many different groups to choose from!
Eventually the river widened out into the Kamloops Lake which is about 25 miles long. Dusk was falling and, as our ...
... long day but we were well compensated by wonderful views, and great service. We also met other interesting travellers including some twins from Northern Ireland, now living and working in Dundee in Scotland. We suggested they should support Celtic in deference to Steve, but they were not really into the sports scene. The trees are lovely, thick forests of pine, spruce and what the Canadians call quivering aspen, but we know as ...
... how little irrigation there is when you see the amount of water. No salmon in sight that we saw, although when we were whale watching the other day, the people in the jet boats said they were jumping out of the water really close to them - apparently getting away from the whales before they became ...
... and so the chance to watch them for any length of time has not been there. Kamloops Wildlife Park resolved this for us.
Seeing Grizzlies playing and Caribou slowly munching their way through a huge pile of hay. Observing deer fawns bounding around with minimal human interaction readying them for release to the wild and being watched by bald eagles. The photos can only tell half the story.