The Border Inn
How has this inn rated in the past?
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
Photos of The Border Inn
TravelPod Member ReviewsThe Border Inn Baker
The RV Park was acceptable in terms of accommodations. The stated free WiFi however was very poor. We didn't have a cell phone signal so we could have used the free internet.
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews The Border Inn Baker
Travel Blogs from Baker
We decided to skip staying the night in little Eureka NV and continued on to
Baker NV, which is the gateway town to the Great Basin National Park. Baker is an old mining and ranching town with current population of 60. To say this tiny town is depressed is an understatement but it has a charm of its own, primarily its gorgeous setting in the Snake
Valley. The US ...
... we visited in New Mexico were enormous, these caves are very intimate. Carlsbad was self-guided; here a group no bigger than twenty people has to follow a ranger in single file because the passageways are sometimes very narrow and the ceilings low. Even ...
... to downtown Salt Lake City, and by downtown we mean Temple Square, which is not only the center of the city, but also of the Church of Latter Day Saints, better known as the Mormons. As atheists, there is no way we were going to pass the "worthiness interview" that grants a Mormon permission to ...
... Weather took a turn for the worse as I left Nebraska, and snow was threatening as I got into Wyoming.
The drive between Cheyenne and Laramie goes through mountains, where there was light snow blown around by a 30-50 mph crosswind. I stayed in Laramie overnight, and next morning learned that the road I had traveled the day before (I-80) was now closed! I got through it just in ...
... miles (966 kilometers) to go.
August 25, 1846: In the evening, Luke Halloran dies of tubercolosis; he is buried in a coffin at a fork in the road the following day. About this time the emigrants find another note from Hastings, warning them of a two-day dry drive ahead. They set out again, following the tracks of the emigrants ahead of them.
August 29, 1846: The emigrants stay in camp collecting as ...