Days Inn Los Lunas
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Golf Course
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TripAdvisor Reviews Days Inn Los Lunas
Travel Blogs from Los Lunas
... that stand hundreds of feet above dead flat ground, historic film locations, hidden remnants of an ancient civilisation, and native culture. It really is a beautiful place and learning of the Indian history in the area and now they survived really gives an appreciation for the area as opposed to just driving straight through it.
From monument valley, we decided we would get some surveying history into us as well. We set off for the four corners monument in ...
... rises over 11,000 feet. After descending the mountain I took a drive along the east-west, post-1937 version of Route 66 through Albuquerque which runs for almost 20 miles and contains many old businesses and a great number of neon signs. I had a swim followed by a walk round the old town of Albuquerque to try and work up an appetite. The old town was founded in 1706 and many of the buildings including its church are still standing from that time. I travel back ...
... shop selling all sorts of goodies and to make Steve happy, piggies! So after an explore of the grounds we hire bikes - cue the words 'we're going to die, hee hee' I don't think I've cackled quite so much like a witch before but we cycled to a winery. Fortunately there is a 25mph speed limit so idiots like us don't die! Winery is delicious 7 wines to try for $7 yum, then a glass each and a wobble all the way back to the Inn. One final cigarette ...
Not too much to write about today... we had a relatively short drive from Shamrock to Albuquerque and we didn't stop anywhere along the way except for gas and some candy in Tucumcari. We all listened to some songs and to an audio book (a great way to spend time in the car) but for the most part things were quiet. Everyone was tired ...
... Abo was fascinating with tall ruins of the church still intact and the ruins of the pueblo not excavated but under mounds where you could see remains of pottery and outlines of houses. This was a thriving trading community when the Spaniards came to the valley in 1581. The Spanish missionary started to convert the Indians in 1622 and by the late 1620's the first church was finished. The church was expanded later on but the Indians ...