Echo Basin Ranch
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TripAdvisor Reviews Echo Basin Ranch Mancos
Travel Blogs from Mancos
... thrived here from 1150 to about 1300 AD.
Theirs was a sophisticated society based on community structure. They were an agrarian society, even in this arid location. They lived in complex and well constructed cliff dwellings. They hunted, made pottery, and traded with distant people from Central America and Mexico. They adhered to deep cultural and faith traditions that centered around the kiva, which was a ...
... when, it feels as if suddenly, there are no longer grandchildren around and in the mix. It seems that there are now four adults who like each other mighty fine! Good children. Love them immensely.
We jumped in Mufasa who seemed to be more than happy to be on the road after his week's hiatus being just a "Small House" vs our home on wheels. It really did feel good to be sailing down the highway in our private coach. I am sure Laura and Tom felt the same when they ...
... cute, but he moved too fast for us to grab a picture. We were within 30 feet and that’s the closest any of us has ever been to a wild bear.
We checked into the Lodge, unpacked and settled in for the evening. The kids had borrowed Chess and Taboo games from the registration area, so Mac attempted to teach Cheryl chess. We’d be sleeping with the windows open, feeling the fresh mountain air. Happy dreams!
Tomorrow: Exploring Mesa ...
... was worth the stop and we both enjoyed the burgers tremendously. Dolores is a very tiny town, so we were impressed that we could find a great burger stop and a small brew pub there. We sidled up to the bar and ordered some local brews. The pub had a very relaxed vibe and it was pretty cold outside so we were more than happy to order two rounds and then a pizza. They are known for the wood fired pizza and we ...
... canyon cliff dwellings, accessed by ladders, but the rain made the area inaccessible. Instead we had to make do with a shorter tour. Our guide was half Ute and half Cheyenne and when he said his name was Ricky Hayes, Chris introduced himself as a long lost relative, which got a laugh from the group. Ricky told us about both the Pueblo and Ute peoples, and showed us a granary, pot shards, a solstice marker ...