- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
- Free parking
Photos of Spruceglen Inn
TripAdvisor Reviews Spruceglen Inn Grand Marais
Travel Blogs from Grand Marais
... Minnesota's Top ten mountain peaks and it's highest waterfall, enjoy its longest and most scenic hiking trails, and enjoy Lake Superior - the world's largest freshwater lake. Unfortunately we only had a day so we couldn't fit it all in!
In the morning we looked around Grand Marais and had
lunch at a ...
... to Minneapolis was rather uneventful, very long. The kids were extremely happy about the DVD player as they managed a couple of Harry Potter movies and the boys resignedly watched Georgia's mermaid princess one too!
Unfortunately it took a lot longer to find our hotel than we had anticipated, always harder when you don't have a proper map. We were seriously rethinking not having data on our phones as we drove round trying to read the half ...
Today was our first day on this trip where we had no plans, nowhere to be and just family to hang out with.
We had a wonderful breakfast of blueberry and wild rice sausages, donuts and scrambled eggs. It was nice to not have to cook for once although it was a lovely kitchen I wouldn't have minded if the kids hadn't been so hands on.
Lake Superior is the largest lake in the world, our cabin was on the shore of it. ...
... Labor Day until early afternoon. The rest of our trip should be dry and mostly sunny.
We neglected, however, to check conditions for today’s drive. Thanks to the miracle of cellular data and mobile computing devices, we know the storm is moving the same direction we are, which means the weather still sucks when we reach Grand Marais. French for “Great Marsh,” Grand Marais is something of an artist’s colony, but also an Up North vacation ...
We spent two nights in Grand Marais before the trip to Isle Royale so we decided on the day between to drive up the 50 miles of Gunflint Trail to the eastern section of the Boundary Waters Area to kayak and maybe pick blueberries.
This vast network of lakes, rivers and portages had been used by traders for centuries to transport furs east and trading goods and supplies west into the north woods and boreal forest areas.