The Shaker Inn
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... bins here and there, but they were not plentiful as in Ontario. In Newfoundland, the only places we saw recycling bins were at the two National Parks.
We think the people of Quebec win (lose?) for being the heaviest smokers.
As far as beauty, we thought Newfoundland took the top prize, with Cape Breton in Nova Scotia running a close second.
The Maritimes offered few spectacular sunsets, maybe because it never got completely dark at ...
... This morning I stopped by to see Gramp again before hitting the road to Cincinnati. I'm so grateful I was able to see him on my trip. Definitely a highlight. I was on the road by 11 this morning and arrived in Cincinnati by 7:30. It rained for the last hour of the drive, which was a drag but I was thankful it wasn't the whole way. I took 70 W and then went over to 68 W which is a scenic by-way which was quite hilly and, well, scenic. I drove through West Virginia which ...
... and figuring out what doesn't really have to go!
For those new to my travel blog, I try to blog every couple of days, if not every day. And, hopefully, you'll enjoy this journey as much as we do.
We are so excited to start the trip and see all that this country has to offer!
Thanks for being part of our Next Great Adventure!
... The hawks today were insane! It must be mating season or something because I saw so many of them soaring in circles high above the tree lines, often two of them flying together sort of opposite each other. Super cool to watch them, whatever they were doing.
A few things I have noticed along the way: the stop lights in Nebraska are sideways, and the roads in Missouri are named by letters, not numbers. The drivers ...
Set in park on top of Mount Adams the Cincinnati Art Museum
is one of the oldest art museums in country and one of the premier collections
in the Midwest. It struck me as being especially strong on Old Masters in
contrast to so many American art museums whose collections tend to be stronger
on paintings from impressionism onwards contemporary to when the barons of
industry were acquiring the works they ultimately donated to public collections.