Inn At Santa Fe
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- Continental Breakfast
- Shuttle bus service
- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
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TripAdvisor Reviews Inn At Santa Fe
Travel Blogs from Santa Fe
Our ever thoughtful and great tour guide (Mark!) suggested we go up to the Santa Fe Ski Resort which is located on the Sangre de Cristos Mountains. There are year-round hiking trails and also fantastic views which he knew I would love for getting scenic photos. It did not disappoint and was a great way to spend the morning :)
... or, as it was named in Spanish, La Villa Real de la Santa Fe de San Francisco de Assisi. It was occupied by Indians, Mexicans, and Spanish and was under Spanish control until a war which placed this area under the rule of the New Republic of Mexico for 25 years. Later, As a result of the US victory in the Mexican war, this southwest area was ceded to the United States in 1848. Following the war we find the city of Santa Fe having a multiplicity of cultures. ...
... Fe retains it's historical and authentic feel. We started off in the main square and typically we headed towards the nearest bar to chill out before we went out for some typical southwestern food. We sat on the rooftop of The Draft Station on the main square. A really pretty spot. While taking some photos a couple on the next table offered to take a photo of all of us. Not so unusual....but 10 minutes later they got up to leave and paid out drinks tab!! That kind of thing ...
... gatherer peoples visited over 10,000 years ago. The earliest residents were farmers who grew maize, beans and squash. They supplemented their diets with native plants and by hunting deer, rabbits, other mammals and birds. Cotton was grown and woven into garments. Blankets, tools made of bone, wood & stone such as obsidian and basalt are common finds. They traded with others from Central Mexico and the Baja ...
... all with the same idea. We finally warm up, and leave Silverton about 9:15, after goofing off next door in the Silverton Harley store, the world's highest. It's 70 miles from Ouray to Durango, where we turn east on US-160 and head for Pagosa Springs, 55 miles from Durango. Pagosa Springs sits at 7,126 feet, and is about 35 miles north of the New Mexico border. "Downtown Pagosa Springs" was the final destination for two truckers in the 1975 ...