Sleep Inn Salt Lake City
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TripAdvisor Reviews Sleep Inn Salt Lake City West Valley City
Travel Blogs from West Valley City
... some boys who were playing baseball and joining them. He never fails to find a crew to hang out with or ride bikes with in the parks. Ruby and Jacob are really to themselves, but we joke that Ben is our ambassador. The next day we let the kids sleep in a bit and then we went to Temple Square to visit the Mormon visitor center. This place, according to Abe, has a Disneyesque feel to it; there are only young, college-age women as greeters and docents, all ...
... for the Grand Canyon and our trip up the coast.
Our drive was uneventful, except for some traffic jam-ups near Boise. The scenery is very dry, brown scrub and low mountains. Very different from western Washington and a lot like California. We stopped at Costco in Boise since we were driving right past it and stocked up on sandwich makings for lunches (we’ve got a big cooler). It was eerily identical to the ...
... whereabouts of the second gold spike is unknown. It has been speculated that the spike
was given to one of the Union Pacific dignitaries, but there is no mention of the spike in any memoirs. It is also possible that the spike was returned to the News Letter. If so, its fate may well have been the same as the newspaper company, when, in 1906, the San Francisco earthquake and subsequent fire destroyed the News Letter building.
... better, with the Eichners taking us to The Red Iguana for an authentic Mexican feast. We experienced the pure bliss that is Mole (pronounced moh-lay). Apparently Mexico's national dish, it's an amazing explosion of flavours in the form of a sauce, which is served with meat, beans, rice and tortillas. It was A-MAY-ZIIIIIING!!!!!! The one that Amy ordered had over 50 ingredients!!! Seriously! It was a pretty hardcore food coma that followed and I ...
... die won a Grammy
· The Orchestra at Temple Square has 110 members, all volunteers
· The Tabernacle Organ has 11,623 Pipes
· The pipes are made of wood, zinc, and various alloys of tin and lead
· The longest pipe has a speaking length of 32 feet
· The shortest pipe has a speaking length of three-quarters of an inch