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TripAdvisor Reviews Cascade Lodge Yellowstone National Park
Travel Blogs from Yellowstone National Park
... experiencing at that moment. After this I went to check out the geysers and watched them spew water at least 50 feet in the air. I just explored Yellowstone for about three hours before I headed to my hotel. I went and stopped at a local restaurant realizing that some of their food was better than the 5 star restaurants. I headed to my new hotel, Explorer Cabins where I rested for a big day that awaits me tomorrow. ...
... and within a few seconds he turned and stared us down, it scared the pants off me and scotty. We were 3 feet away from him with the GoPros. Bison are known for charging at cars. We also tried to have a run in with an Elk that was hanging around an RV park. He also lifted his head and started to walk towards us..Bree put her foot on it!
That night we stayed to the North of Yellowstone NP with an 8hr drive to Calgary the next day.
... size and rises from 5314 feet to 11358 feet in elevation. The road system loops more than 350 miles so we chose a few of the major highlights that were accessible with the road closures.
Yellowstone National Park sits on top of a volcano and hence, lots of the area is active with thermal activity, geysers, mud pools, steaming lakes, sulphur pools and all this combined with magnificent waterfalls and canyons, Yellowstone Lake, tracts of ...
... to cover one's neck/face for extra warmth. Even with multiple layers of everything, a stocking cap and my sweatshirt hood pulled up, it was cold. I pulled out the green flap and it covered my whole face. Hey, I'm warm! I might get to sleep after all. Then I remembered warning tags on my tent that proper ventilation was required to prevent suffocation. And I was convinced that ...
... views - and then to Canyon Village where the visitors centre had a wonderful display and explanation of geothermal activity and volcanoes and the history of such in the park. The park reserve is 2.2m acres and is in 3 states. In 1988 ⅓ of the park burnt and we saw evidence of how it has revegitated. Pine cones actually need heat to open so they can seed and then grow. In other areas where recent fires had gone through it was barren. We saw ...