The Shelter Cove Beachcomber Inn

Address: 412 Machi Road, Shelter Cove, California, 95589, United States | Inn
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This inn is located on 412 Machi Road, Shelter Cove.
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    TripAdvisor Reviews The Shelter Cove Beachcomber Inn

    4.50 of 5 stars Outstanding

    Travel Blogs from Shelter Cove

    Avenue of the Giants Redwoods

    A travel blog entry by lastrick on Jun 01, 2015

    1 comment, 33 photos

    ... a coast redwood can grow 2-3 feet in height annually, but when the trees are stressed from lack of moisture and sunlight they may grow as little as one inch per year.

    Because these trees are so tall, the treetop needles are exposed to more dry heat than the needles of branches in the dense canopy below. To compensate for this, redwoods ...

    25MR15 Wednesday sunset at our suite

    A travel blog entry by whiteraven on Mar 26, 2015

    2 comments, 7 photos

    ... Redwood River Resort...the owner was so nice, she suprised us with an upgrade to a new suite here..a great mini kitchen and room (one of about 6) in a large A-frame in the middle of this redwood forest. She was so nice and stopped by to say hi after we settled. We thanked her much, hugged her and had some wine on the deck porch before heading in...its about 9pm here..a Super long day for us...more fun tomorrow and headed to Eureka to get our ...

    Drive a car through a tree? Yes please.

    A travel blog entry by never2old on Sep 19, 2014

    2 comments, 8 photos

    ... coast and second in size only to the giant sequoia tree (a tree that we would get to know later in Yosemite ). Sadly these great trees used to cover large parts of the country, but now are limited to small nature preserves along the Californian coastline. Arriving at the north entrance off highway 101 Carla and I were not quite ready for the sights that came our way. Knowing that something is big by reputation, and then ...

    Getting Off the Path: The Lost Coast

    A travel blog entry by stebbsntoneman on Jul 31, 2014

    15 photos

    ... the foggy morning time. We headed to the beach in the early afternoon again where we enjoyed the black sands and waves all over again, but this time with a few more people throughout the afternoon. We made dinner at Seal Rock, and then returned to our campsite for the second night. Tomorrow we will head back to civilization where we can connect with the world again, but we will miss the feeling of being a little bit lost on a beach of tiny black ...

    Tree hugger's Paradise, The Redwoods

    A travel blog entry by storyfamily on Jul 07, 2014

    2 comments, 5 photos

    ... three places in the world that giant redwoods still exist: China, So. Oregon, and California. Many Red Wood forests were wiped out by glaciers moving across the continent and climate change. The bark of Red Wood trees have natural tannins that make them fire resistant. Forest fires are a mixed blessing for the Red Wood forest. Fires nurture the soil and also help to spread new seeds and ...