Burch Street Casitas
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
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TripAdvisor Reviews Burch Street Casitas Taos
Travel Blogs from Taos
... camp and drove up the canyon and across the second-highest suspension bridge in the US. We walked to the midway point of the bridge, standing about 650 feet above the canyon floor. It was difficult to look straight down but, in the interest of full reporting for this travel journal, we did just that and snapped a few pictures to prove it!
It was a short distance to Earthship, but we felt like we'd been transported across thousands of years.
... the Taos Pueblo perform some traditional social dance and drumming, they had fantastic costumes and have performed as far away as Japan. We capped off our evening with beer and a snack at the Taos Ale House located a paltry 200 meters from our lodgings! They had a very unusual but entertaining band performing while we were there; they were kind of like Dan Hicks and his Hot Licks with additional wacky percussion and a saw player thrown in for good measure!
- Left early this morning at eight
- Arrived at Carson National Forest around ten thirty.
- Grabbed gas for $23.78
- Also had five sandwhiches for $16.25 and a water for a dollar.
- Had a light picnic and than was back on the road towards Colorado Springs
... have redefined what engineering can be, by incorporating natural patterns and spiritual energy. I have been constantly thinking of ways to incorporate these principles into business models to create an abundance of resources for projects. I could not be more satisfied with my decision to leave school and explore alternative forms of education. I am very excited to create unique places and communities! Today a pop song came on the radio that ...
Travelling through outback Colorado and New Mexico you see an amazing variety of scenic landscapes from high mountains to sagebrush covered plains. One feature which stands out is the Great Sandhills of Colorado. These amazing high plains hills (9000ft) are in an alpine area banked up against massive mountains. They cover 300 square miles and reach up to 500ft in height. They are the result of thousands of years of sand/silt washing down from the mountains and ...