FlatIron Historic Sandstone Inn

Address: 745 North River Street, Hot Springs, South Dakota, 57747, United States | Hotel
 
Searching for availability...
*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.
 

How has this hotel rated in the past?

  What's this?
Discover trends in hotel experiences based on real traveler reviews and ratings. Mouse over circles to see what some travelers had to say.

Location

This hotel, located on 745 North River Street, Hot Springs, is near Mammoth Site of Hot Springs, Evans Plunge, George S. Mickelson State Trail, and Red Rock River Resort.
Map this hotel

Amenities

       

    TripAdvisor Reviews FlatIron Historic Sandstone Inn Hot Springs

    4.00 of 5 stars Excellent
     

    Travel Blogs from Hot Springs

    Ah-meer-ih-kats

    A travel blog entry by wham2004 on Jul 02, 2015

    ... prairie dogs.
    Kid #2: OK
    ...pause...
    Kid #2: What do prairie dogs look like?
    Mom: Like rats, but in a pack?
    Kid #1: Well, they are like meerkats, they live in families, but they occur here...
    Kid #2: So they are "Ah-meer-ih-kats"?

    Tomorrow: Wind Cave National Park, Mount Rushmore, Black Hills, Theodore Roosevelt Monument, etc.

    ...

    Tatanka (Lakota Indian for Bison)

    A travel blog entry by mccormick3 on Jun 29, 2015

    3 comments, 7 photos

    ... to the car we could have reached out and touched them.  We learned that the Plains Indians used every part of the bison they hunted.  For example, the horns were repurposed into arrow points, cups, fire carrier, powder horn, spoons, ladles, head dresses, signals, toys, and medication.  The calves are a cinnamon to red color when born and change to the chocolate color like their parents by the end of summer.  We saw some calves kicking up their heels ...

    Buffalos, Antelopes, Prairie Dogs, and Mammoths!

    A travel blog entry by dwlp.travelkids on Aug 16, 2014

    9 comments, 33 photos

    ... as America's greatest Ice Age treasure and I have no doubt that it is that. It is a registered National Natural Landmark. As the brochures says, "At the center you time travel to the Ice Age and walk the edges of a sinkhole where Columbian and woolly mammoths, camels, wolves, and giant bears became trapped 26,000 years ago leaving an ancient treasure trove of fossil remains. This indoor excavation site features the fossils of 61 Columbian and woolly mammoths. ...

    The Black Hills

    A travel blog entry by clendenens on Jul 07, 2014

    20 photos

    ... find the smaller parks are more our pace, and the ones we tend to meet and hang out with other people more. We did take advantage of it, though. I went on a horseback ride with Dean one day, then Molly went with him the next. I think I might have enjoyed it more than Dean! We also checked out Mount Rushmore and played plenty of mini golf, and Dean got to play baseball with his new friends from Canada.

    We left for the Custer KOA ...

    Just us and a few critters

    A travel blog entry by ianjordan on Jun 27, 2014

    11 photos

    ... eluded us, the Elk.


    We rather belatedly hit the mammoth museum. Our little hour or two drive had taken pretty much all day. The site itself houses the actual dig site, which is active part of the year, largely undertaken by volunteers from all over, and the museum had some amazing specimens on display, including a short faced bear skeleton. Pretty impressive.


    Sitting down for dinner, we talked ourselves into nicking out ...