Main Street Inn
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
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TripAdvisor Reviews Main Street Inn Galena
Travel Blogs from Galena
... companies and blogs about teaching English in Thailand. One of my initial searches lead me to a blog about a girl who did just that through a company called "Xplore Asia" that she spoke highly about. So I simply "Requested Information" on their company page, not expecting much. The very next day I had an email from an Xplore Asia coordinator who was extremely excited to speak with me.
"Andrew, I saw your resume on LinkedIn and our C.E.O went to George ...
... with stories of the family history.
Our drive to Galena through the corn fields has many more hills than I expected. We went by the farm and home where Linda grew up. It is sad to see that time and a new owner have not kept the place up. Time marches on.
Galena is the neatest town ever. This the home of Ulysses S. Grant, general for the Union army in the civil war. The town and area remind you of the Gettysburg area in PA. The main ...
... hold for the weekend.
In Indiana and then Illinois, the highway tolls start to help pay for roads or maybe to line someone’s pockets. Not sure but $ 1.50 turns into $ 2.25 when you are pulling a car. You pay one and a few miles down the road there is another one. After 3 such events the last is $ 3.60 or really $ 5.25. Once west of Chicago we headed north on 294 toward Rockford. We are now in farm or corn country. "Amber ...
... chilled all night not doing much! :) Tomorrow looks like we'll spend the day driving through the country side. We're trying to knock out a lot of driving this first week though corn country and then spend more time when the scenery gets becomes something a bit more interesting then the endless corn fields. Goodnight from Lena! Xo (Pics to come, as I don't have any on the iPad!) ...
... us. We finally found a small hole to descend through, right when I was about to file an IFR flight plan and shoot an instrument approach. Dropping below the clouds, we could see countless miles of green farmland, mostly corn and wheat. With the strong wind blowing out of the northwest at 20 to 30 knots, we could clearly see "waves" on the fields of grain that looked more like an endless green ocean, stretching from horizon to horizon.