West Glacier Motel
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Travel Blogs from West Glacier
... We have done so much in 4 weeks yet we have barely just scratched the surface of things to see and do here in the United States. I hope the excitement of the journey is contagious and our travels spark a memory of a time you were already where we are, or for an idea of a trip for you one day in the future. If you keep reading, I'll keep writing! Okay, back to our travels. It was great to wake up in a house and in a real bed - thanks for being great hosts, Caroline ...
... before any of us had chance to get a decent photo! We did manage to get a couple of blurry snaps though. Our late night drive back to Two Medicine lake was equally eventful as we very nearly ran over a fox who dashed out in front of us. During the swerving and slamming on of brakes we had a mishap with a coffee cup that distracted us from establishing whether or not we actually hit him, so for the benefit of Daniel who ...
... when we arrived at Logan Pass it was completely enveloped in cloud and visibility was only about 2 feet - not conducive to the long sweeping views of the valley we were expecting on the Highline Trail (touted as 'a world famous hike that should be on the bucket list of any self respecting hiker')! The good news was that Tony suggested we stay in the car in the hope that the sun would burn through the cloud fairly ...
... road. I am not that crazy about edges! We chose the Hidden Lake Trail from Logan Pass. The summer wildflowers were all in bloom. The hike takes you up the alpine meadow to a view of a blue,blue alpine lake. I will let the pictures speak for themselves. We can't wait to hike more alpine meadows. On the way back to parking we saw 4-5 Bighorn Sheep in the meadow. Heading back down the ...
... down the face of the rock, splashing onto the cars passing by. We continued climbing until we finally got to Logan pass. This is the more famous one of the Continental Divide crossings, as it is within the park boundary and it's about 1000 ft higher. Here, peaks surrounded us on all sides and the fact that the road descended in both easterly and westerly direction made it much easier to recognize that we were, in fact, on the Continental divide. We ...