The Pinnacle Lodge
- Continental Breakfast
- Meeting rooms/conference facilities
- Refrigerator in room
- Microwave in room
- Reduced mobility rooms
Photos of The Pinnacle Lodge
TripAdvisor Reviews The Pinnacle Lodge Fraser
Travel Blogs from Fraser
... a thick jacket and some track suite pants. I had intended to bring a hoodie, however I forgot where I put it during the move. So I went to target to purchase one. I found what I needed and headed for the mountains. Mt Sanitas was my destination. Little did I know before I arrived in Boulder, that both Boulder and Colorado lie on the edge of the Great Plains, and they sit in the shadow of the Rocky Mountain spires that are the beginning of the Rocky Mountains. ...
... coyote, rattlesnake (mike just barely missed stepping on one), and more grasshoppers than one can imagine. The town outside of the park was called Medora and it was a totally cheezy cowboy themed town. Home of the Cowboy hall of fame. We emedietly started to miss twenty something year olds, but moved on to badlands national park where there were even less young people to see than Theodore Roosevelt park. Bandland national park is kindof similar but way mroe dry and wild ...
... I decided that I didn't want to carry them in my jersey pocket. Since most of the aid stations are off on the side of the road you find yourself walking around in dirt and gravel which are not compatible with cleats.
I will mention that the aid stations were well stocked so no issues with having to carry a lot of food around with you so after refueling we started the descent. Pretty quickly we began to hit speeds of 30 mph and higher. Many people ...
Back in 2008, Lindsey orchestrated a birthday challenge for Ben's 29th B-Day in Central Washington's chossy (but at least warm enough to climb in early March) Frenchman's Coulee, during which he had to lead 29 pitches in a day. Well, this year, Joe Sambataro turned 30 and held a similar challenge: climb 30 pitches in a ...
... was quite a few miles and on some fair dirt roads, nothing for which a four wheel drive is needed. The trail started off as a pleasant level walk in the woods but then climbed quite steeply and consistently for about 2,500 feet (that’s about three hours in Warren speed) through thick evergreen forest. The trees shrank to shrub size towards the top and the last half mile or so of zigs and zags to the ridgeline were in the open tundra. That’s what I like ...