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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
- Business Services
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
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TripAdvisor Reviews Econo Lodge Pueblo
Travel Blogs from Pueblo
... there were almost 2,000 soldiers stationed here. Today, you can talk a half mile or mile and a half walking tour through the ruins of the buildings, and actually see the ruts left by the many wagons that passed thru traveling at the rate of 12 to 24 miles PER DAY. We didn't have time for the full walking tour, but I thought it was interesting anyway. George decided to stay well away from the ruins once the park ranger mentioned the possibility of meeting up with a ...
... staff, its own mines, its own school. The song' "I owe my soul to the company store" came to mind as we saw pictures of the "company store" as well as how they even made their own nails and the barrels to put them in. Businesses today rely on multiple suppliers but that is not how it was in the heyday of the mill.
Cathy returned to work and we went on to the river walk. Just so you don't have to run to a map to find out what river-- ...
... is just as flat as Nebraska and we were still seeing miles and miles of corn. What is almost unnoticeable is the rise in elevation.
As we got closer to Limon we came up on a HUGE wind farm. It went on and on for miles (just like the corn) and there had to be hundreds of the windmills. The pictures cannot do justice to their size.
Gas in Colorado Springs was a bit of a shock. The pump did not stop as it had been doing once it reached a certain amount. The unit ...
... who was hitch hiking our way. He hadn't seen Chris either. We ended up just riding to the next junction, hoping he was there. Luckily, he had stopped in the next town. The reason he yelled was he had a flat tire. He pulled off the road and went to a picnic area to change it. We must have gone right past him in our search, because he had left no sign of where he pulled off. Kirsty was livid with him, and wouldn't let it go. I started to see ...
... nothing like the first 70.
The day started with cool morning air, consistent down-hills, beautiful scenic canyons, and a strong tailwind. The day ended in 100 degree heat with roaring crosswinds or headwinds, and rolling hills. As Scott put it, the last 30 miles of the trip had the three "H"s that are never invited to a cycling party, "Heat, Hills and Headwinds". We had a support stop about 30 miles from Pueblo that offered us food and ...