Little America Hotel and Resort
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TripAdvisor Reviews Little America Hotel and Resort Cheyenne
Travel Blogs from Cheyenne
... and we are searching for a parking place. People who live near the fair grounds are selling parking in their driveways for $10-25 per vehicle, but they are all full. We finally find an open spot about seven or eight blocks away that will fit our long, white van. Cheyenne Frontier Days is much like a state or county fair, although it does not have the exhibition of animals, arts, crafts, produce, and baked goods like many fairs we have experienced. There is a vendors ...
... about some of the Refuge issues.
During the early afternoon, we drove to the lower lake
campground on the Refuge. This was
incredible! In the middle of the valley,
adjacent to the lake and surrounded by vast white capped peaks! Swans, ibises, and all sorts of waterfowl
. The sounds and sites were
amazing. And the weather was wonderful,
in the 70s, sunny, breezes and 30s at night.
Love the camper heater! We ...
... There in the middle of the field was a bear. It was "out standing" in his field. Grazing quite far away, it was hard to pull in with our new camera lens. After hanging out to see if he would come closer he just walked the other away. No one in this crowd wanted to be dinner. We went to the mud Volcano Area to see some geothermal activity. We got more than we bargained for...... There were signs all ...
... storm. As they say, timing is everything!
After checking in at the Holiday Inn here in Cheyenne, we enjoyed a salad and discovered (Much to Deena's excitement!) that only one block away was the largest, best, Country Western saloon in Cheyenne, called "The Outlaw."
And, just like the Country music club we had enjoyed the night before, this place also had a live band playing. We went, and when walking in we're taken back by how ...
... west of Medicine Bow, and at Rock Springs. The underground mines were ventilated by the use of traps at the entrances, facing the direction from which wind was blowing, permitting fresh air to enter the mine. The town of Carbon burned in 1890; the railroad was relocated in 1899; by 1902 Carbon, and its mines, were abandoned.
As diesel engines came along most coal mines closed. But that began to change with the development of ...