Super 8 Motel Lindsay Olive Tree Inn
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
- Business Services
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
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Travel Blogs from Lindsay
... we had sweatshirts with us. What a change in weather from Sequoia! We enjoyed the sunshine and perfect hiking weather through charred groves of trees with bright green ferns growing all around.
The hike opened up to Zumwalt Meadow, and at this point I fell further in love with meadows. Another beauty, with trees surrounding it as well as mountain peaks. We hiked the loop around the meadow and back to the car to continue on to Muir Rock. I learned ...
... up to see the fuss. And there it was standing about 20 metres away, a black bear! The pictures from my phone don't really do it justice but it was amazing just watching, and Lois was immediately attached to her camera for the next half an hour. Even more so when one by one, a bear cub would climb down the tree that they were hiding in. The 3 cubs where play fighting, racing up and down trees and hanging out with their mother. Very David Attenborough, but was pretty cool to ...
... starting to get dark.
Once getting back, I headed out for tea to a place just down the road called River View and had a Burger, which was pretty huge. Actually a family all wearing cowboy hats found me attempting to eat it amusing. The Burger was pretty good although the service was to be desired, he kind of threw it onto the table rather than giving it to me. On a side note, I'm not a big fan of this ...
... more and especially the daddy of them all…
The entrance to the park is at around 5000ft in elevation and the scenery is already looking spectacular. The clouds were gathering but looked no worse than we had seen on days previously. A short way into the park is a car park where you can follow a trail to see the General Grant - the second biggest tree on the planet. We followed the paved trail a short way… then it faded out... we followed the ...
... a good introduction to the trees. Sequoias grow between 5,000 and 7,000 feet of elevation, and as we negotiated the hairpin turns from the park down to the central valley of California, we watched first the sequoias and then the pines disappear. If we never see the central valley again it will be too soon; its smog reaches all the way up into Sequoia and Kings Canyon National Parks, our ...