Sequoia Village Inn
How has this inn rated in the past?
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
- Non-smoking rooms
- Wireless internet connection in public areas
- Outdoor pool
- Non-smoking hotel
Photos of Sequoia Village Inn
TripAdvisor Reviews Sequoia Village Inn Three Rivers
Travel Blogs from Three Rivers
Now, the question is, how many bath towels does the average American need to have to cover his/her body? I know I am not the slimmest pencil in the box by a long way, but their largest 'bath sheet' is more like a 'washbasin flannel' in size and coverage capability and does not cover all the parts one would like it to.
Where they have got it exactly right though is in the bed ...
... is closed; the fire has been burning more than a month and is still only 25 percent contained.
We press on, riding east on Highway 180, and 65 miles after leaving Oakhurst, we see a hint of today’s first destination as we turn left onto Highway 180 – Kings Canyon Road. The hint is the road sign. I can take a hint.
Over the next 40 miles, Highway 180 will gradually climb to 6,600 feet in the Sierras and enter ...
... jam. Everything was at a stand still so we made the bold move to leave the freeway. Not a bad decision although not easy pulling a huge caravan down twisty and turny roads. It certainly put Brads very new caravan-driving skills to the test!
Finally we made it back to the Freeway and the open road, and, after a quick stop at McDonalds for lunch, we were properly ...
... barbecue, chicken, bratwurst, corn on the cob, baked beans, coleslaw, potato salad, sweet cornbread, watermelon, pound cake and mixed berries, pecan pie and drinks. It was so nice to eat such yummy food with beautiful surroundings! Towards the end there was a storyteller for entertainment, whom the kids especially enjoyed. We headed back to the hotel, repacked and reassessed for our final leg of the trip, Los ...
... regiment of the US Cavalry started protecting the General Sherman tree and surrounding park when it was declared a park in 1890. It was still such a novel idea to protect land for scenic and recreational use, much less the extinction of a natural wonder. This park is absolutely stunning. Mount Whitney at 14,494 ft. towers in the background of these ancient forests. The Sugar Pine which is majestic in it size, with pine cones over a foot long, seem puny next ...