Sunset Oceanfront Lodging
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- Continental Breakfast
- Indoor pool
- Swimming pool
- High-speed internet in room
- Heated pool
TripAdvisor Reviews Sunset Oceanfront Lodging Bandon
Travel Blogs from Bandon
... stacks of lumber. It was really impressive!
When we arrived at Coos Bay, it was really amazing how quickly the temperature dropped during the last 20 miles to the coast. It had been in the mid 80's all afternoon, and as we approached the coast, the temperature dropped to the upper 60's. Coos Bay is a typical little bayside town. There was a small harbor and boardwalk in the downtown area and a Visitors Center ...
... 1964. Lake Billy Chinook lies in a canyon at the confluence of the Crooked, Deschutes, and Metolius rivers, and was named for Billy Chinook, a Native American of the Wasco tribe who traveled alongside American explorers John C. Frémont and Kit Carson in their expeditions of 1843 and 1844. The lake is 600-900 feet deep in some places.
It was BR-R-R cold. We were all dressed in sweatshirts and sitting close to the windshield.
The boat ride provided a view of ...
This morning Ruby and I began our cross country road trip to Georgia. She's moving to Atlanta. She spent the past weekend with friends at the Cape Blanco Music Festival and at 9:00 this morning we left Bandon. I'll be back here again next summer I imagine. Ruby? Not so sure when. We headed east -that will be our primary direction for ...
... absolutely everywhere. If you had enough time you could learn everything you need to know (and a lot that you don't) from these ubiquitous boards. I recently visited Cape Disappointment ( apparently voted by the US Tourist Board five years in a row as the most difficult place to market). Wandering round with various other morose looking visitors and reading the usual barrage of useful information I was startled to read the following. ...
... forest - almost half of what was left.
The Coast Redwood facts are that it is the World's tall trees and grows to nearly 380 feet. It may live to 2200 years. The average age of the trees are between 500 - 700 years. They have no known killing diseases and do not suffer significant damage by nature. These survive only in California and it got me wondering why they haven't grown in the mIlford area of NZ as that environment seems perfect.