Residence Bellevue Guesthouse
- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free parking
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TripAdvisor Reviews Residence Bellevue Guesthouse Three Rivers
Travel Blogs from Three Rivers
... if Karen saw any of it. We learned after driving 6,000 feet in the air most of the time on this trip that she is afraid of heights.
They said that as they drove through Bakersfield they saw hundreds of oil and gas wells just strewn everywhere along the highway. We learned that a large portion of our domestic oil comes from that area. Also, the San Joaquin Valley is full of citrus orchards as we saw on our way. They also grow almonds, pistachios, ...
... really can't help but sense something bigger than yourself.
We drove through the park for a while and hiked around a meadow that had several really big sequoias surrounding it, then went on to see the General Sherman (the world's largest tree). The ranger said there were a few steps on that trail, but it that it was an easy hike and we'd be able to make it down with our stroller. Apparently "a few steps" means something ...
... having a rainbow trout fishing tournament giving away a boat, car and $10,000. There are boat slips there for rental and I have never seen so many pontoon boats at one place, there must have been over 100.
We took a trip up a road past the campsite to see where it went. It followed the river and we found a Post Office that was built in 1890 that they still use. We went up the road for a few miles but the road started getting very rough and narrow and we needed to get home ...
... the roads. Anyway, we ended up on the freeway so as soon as we could we turned onto a road, and followed it along rather than the highway, once again there was hundreds and hundreds of orange groves, a few mandarins and lemons. We also saw quite a few oil rigs working away amongst houses. So up into Three Rivers we went, it is just so pretty, with a wide enough road for me not to panic too often! I am getting better. ...
... National Park service made more accessible years ago by constructing 400 steps. The first steps built in 1917 were wooden and went straight up. It was then replaced with stone. I'm glad they did as I doubt we would have been able to enjoy otherwise. Third - Hike to Tokopah Falls - directly from the campground following the Marble Fork of Kaweah River. It followed a variety of landscapes, and rocks. We even got a refreshing wash for our feet half way ...