Travelogue 6: Snowy Range Scenic Byway in Wyoming! πŸŒ„

in Haveyoubeenhere β€’ 2 months ago (edited)

For the first time since COVID-19 insanity took over America, my beloved and I got away, for less than 72 hours. How much relaxation and rejuvenation can you squeeze in to this much time? We headed to a very remote corner of Wyoming to find out!

Photo: Lake Marie under Medicine Bow Peak

We spent two nights at a beautiful and unique little bed & breakfast along the Encampment River, in the town of Riverside, Wyoming - population 52! πŸ€— Using that as our "base of operations," we then spent a couple of wonderful days up in the Snowy Range of the Medicine Bow-Routt National Forest!

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Before taking a closer look, this is a map of the area:

Map of Area Covered in this Post


Here is a brief look at each of the highlight points illustrated above, with links to more information, if you are interested to know more:

  1. Location of the Spirit West River Lodge, in Riverside, Wyoming. The wonderful bed & breakfast in which we spent two restful nights.

  2. The "heart" of the Snowy Range Scenic Byway, under snow-capped peaks. All on paved State Highway 130.

  3. Looped around behind the Snowy Range on dirt roads, to see more of the back country lakes and views. A little rough and wash-boarded in places, but still passable in a car, if so desired.

  4. The awesome 11,162 ft (3,402 m) Elk Mountain which I had driven past for over 50 years, without ever getting up in the high country behind it.

  5. Saratoga is the "capital" of the Platte Valley, through which the North Platte River flows. Among its attractions is the Saratoga Hot Springs Resort!

  6. A comparatively (for this area) huge lake, the Rob Roy Reservoir is a popular destination for fishing and boating.

  7. Holding water from the Rob Roy Reservoir is Lake Owen. We visited it simply because we have a grandson with this name! πŸ™‚ Interesting history with the Laramie, Hahns Peak and Pacific Railway once running beside it.

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Let's take a closer look ... 🧐

Day 1 - The "Heart" of the Snowy Range Scenic Byway

As you can can see in the lead image of this post, the scenery was spectacular! One of the few places in the West were I had never spent any time whatsoever, we were very pleasantly surprised by the Snowy Range Scenic Byway.

It most definitely exceeded our expectations!

Photos: More Lake Marie!


Having never been here, my beloved and I were struck by the natural beauty. We had also been blessed to arrive on a very nice day. There are National Parks in America with no prettier views and, in this case here in a remote corner of Wyoming, far fewer people with whom to share it!

Photos: Lake Marie "Falls" Trail

The outlet to Lake Marie goes down a nice "falls" which we would consider just a cascade down the mountainside. Very pretty with all of the lush high country wildflowers blooming in abundance. These high country plants have to do a lot of growing fast, since their growing season is so short at 10,000 feet (3,048 m) in elevation.

Photos: Lake Bellamy, Historic Information, and Remarkable "Out of Place" Rock!

The balance of the drive at the summit of the Snowy Range Scenic Byway was very pleasant. We took our time walking different portions of it. Since we were at ~ 10,000 ft. (+ 3,000 m) in elevation, the air was a touch thin!

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The second half of the day, we elected to get even more off the "beaten path" and follow some dirt roads around the north side of the Snowy Range. Paved State Highway 130 goes along the south side. From a map, there appeared to be a significant number of lakes and streams to see. As well as a hoped-for view of the awesome Elk Mountain, from the high country behind it!

Photos: Elk Mountain, Long Lake, Turpin Reservoir

Glad we did! Seeing Elk Mountain from the high country behind it was a long-considered objective, since first driving past it over 50 years ago in Interstate 80 to the north of it. It is just a magical mountain, with a great deal of history surrounding it.

Looking to find a spectacular lake, at the end of a rugged 4X4 road, as the headwaters of the Bow River, Long Lake was a bit of a disappointment, since we can see it has already begun to "fill in," with lily pads. It was a reminder to us these lakes have a natural "life cycle" and slowly, but surely, silt in. Becoming wetlands and then meadows in the process. It is all as designed ...

Behind Turpin Reservoir, we see the north face of Medicine Bow Peak, which has the majestic Lake Marie (see above) on the south side of it. There was some amazing history associated with this reservoir. In building the transcontinental railroad just north of here in the 1860s, they needed timber for the cross-ties. This reservoir stored water which was released in "waves" which teams of men then used to "drive" huge piles of timber down the river below and out of these mountains into the valley, to waiting wagons and teams of horses!

We found a couple of wonderful spots on these back roads to just sit under whispering pines and quaking aspens and listen to the sound of clear running streams. As we talked about life ... With posting on the Hive blockchain the furthest from my mind, so no more pictures on Day 1 ... πŸ˜‰

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Trips to the high country always seem to be more "complete" somehow, when you are blessed with viewing some of the wildlife which makes its home there. How did that part of our day go?

Please read the
"surprise"
section below!

All things considered, we would have been hard-pressed to come up with how this day could've been any better! πŸ™ πŸ’‘

Day Two

We had spent the previous day getting a good look at the "heart" of the Snowy Range Scenic Byway. We also had explored around to the north of that area. On the second day, we decided we would explore south of the Snowy Range mountain peaks, with a particular focus on two lakes - the Rob Roy Reservoir and Lake Owen.

To get there, we went in the opposite direction we'd gone the previous day and headed up French Creek road, to get up out of the North Platte River valley and into the high country.

Photos: French Creek, Forest Road 500, Rob Roy Reservoir

Wyoming is largely high desert country. So streams like French Creek shown above were great examples of just how much water was flowing out of the Snowy Range. In every direction, we saw very nice streams like this one.

Once up out of the North Platte River valley, we were driving through the forest at an elevation of +9,000 feet (+2,750 m). This view (above) on Forest Road 500 was typical of the views we'd see, in some places along high ridges. In this case, we are looking southwest to the Mount Zirkel Wilderness just to the west of Steamboat Springs, Colorado.

The size of Rob Roy (a favorite movie of ours!) Reservoir, for this part of the West, was really something. My picture doesn't do it justice, only showing a part of it, with the dam in the far distance. Underscoring that we were visiting high desert country, we learned this reservoir is a primary source of water for the city of Cheyenne - about 95 miles (~ 153 km) away!

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Our next destination was Lake Owen. Why? Very simply because we have a grandson named Owen and we wanted to take pictures of it for him! πŸ™‚

Photos: Lake Owen, Railroad History, Historic Railcar

Frankly, Lake Owen was not all that impressive. Thinking it seemed more like a very large pond, with no obvious source of water coming into it, we learned that this was not too far off, as it serves as one of the holding reservoirs for all of the water passing through the Rob Roy Reservoir higher up. Which is, as we learned above, a key water source for the city of Cheyenne! We could only imagine all of the engineering tying all of this together.

At the edge of the lake, we were amazed to find some enterprising souls had decided it would be a great idea to build a railroad clear up into this area - the Laramie, Hahns Peak and Pacific Railway established in 1901. It operated clear down into northern Colorado and ran until 1951 - 50 years! Surprise, surprise, we learned it was very difficult and expensive to operate in the winter! 😲 πŸ€·β€β™‚ And it was ultimately abandoned ... πŸ˜‰

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Later that afternoon, we were on our long drive home. An incredible 48 hours was coming to an end. We were blessed with it providing an excellent bit of refreshment and rejuvenation in that very short time span though!

"Surprise" Viewings of Magestic Wildlife!

For us who have been out in the Mountain West most of our lives, trips into the Great Outdoors are just not complete without at least some sightings of wildlife. We were especially blessed on this trip with just that!

Photos: An antelope and a bald eagle along the North Platte river.


Antelope are more commonly seen in Wyoming than any other state in America. Their population "spills over" a bit into neighboring Colorado, Utah, and Idaho, as we have seen them in each of those states. Outside of these 4 states, however, very few people have ever seen an antelope except perhaps in a zoo somewhere.

Antelope are fastest land animal in North America. They can reach speeds of up to 60 mph (97 kmh), for extended distances. Some say they are the fastest land animal over distance on earth. I know from experience, having once "chased" one in my car along a remote Wyoming highway, in my youth.

Waiting for it to jump the fence, as a deer would do, thankfully the person riding with me told me to stop, or the antelope would run itself literally to death. When I asked why it hadn't jumped the fence to escape, he said they would never jump the fence. By design, they will only attempt to outrun any predator, since they are found out on the open plains, where there is really nothing naturally occurring, which needs to be jumped!

While relatively rare, seeing both the eagle and the antelope were not new experiences for us. We enjoyed the sightings and I took these pictures, but what we had in store later was unforgettable.

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Even seen a moose? They are enormous in size and largest of the deer family. Unlike deer, they exhibit little fear of humans. So, you want to be very careful around them. Fortunately, they just spend a lot of time eating water-based plants and mainly just want to be left alone.

Source: Creator rudyanderson on Pixabay

Back on the dirt roads behind Medicine Bow Peak, we came around a bend in the road to be confronted with a very large cow moose. As fate would have it, even though we had hardly seen any other vehicles, a truck was coming in the opposite directions a second or two behind us.

Initially focusing on us, the moose was startled by the truck coming up behind it and instantly reacted by leaping into the forest off the side of the road. There was only one small problem. We were in a very steep, rugged canyon and not the gently sloping terrain on which these animals are normally seen.

Pulling up to the side of the road, my wife looked down an incredibly steep incline for a couple of hundred yards (~180 m). She said the cow moose was already all the way down and walking alongside the creek. How an animal that big, with it enormous hooves for wading around in shallow wetlands, made it down through all of that tree fall and rock, at that angle, is absolutely incredible.

While we have seen a number of moose in our lifetimes, we had never seen anything like the feat this one pulled off!

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Ever seen a mountain lion? They are both rare and very elusive. Until this trip, I had only seen one in my life and that was way back in 1977 in a very remote part of the Mogollon Rim of Arizona, while spelunking with my best friend.

Source: Creator No-longer-here on Pixabay

At my age, my eyesight is still quite good. Taught by my father to "keep an eye out" for movement, I still can see things others typically miss. On our first day on the way up into the high country, I noticed something crossing State Highway 130 near the Brush Creek Visitor Center. It moved so fast, by the time I saw and tried to focus on what it was, it was gone into the trees. Initially thinking it was a coyote, which is not all that uncommon, I knew that the tail was not right for that. As unbelievable as it seemed, I told my beloved that I thought I had just caught a glimpse of a mountain lion.

Given the few seconds it took us to get to drive up to where it had crossed the road, I had sinking hope that we would actually see it. It would be gone from sight. We were blessed, however, by the animal not being in a hurry, once across the road and turning to look right at us, once we stopped beside the road! It was only for a second or so, but it was unmistakable and somewhat like this picture above, before taking off into the forest.

We are very unlikely to ever see one again. What a wonderful experience to share with my sweetheart on this trip, when we are celebrating 44 years of marriage!

Closing

This is the first travel post I have written on our Hive blockchain! I have enjoyed writing these types of posts in the past. Perhaps more than any of the others. They have normally been very well received. But ... I am not a traveler and there is not much to write about on the view from my "comfy chair!" πŸ˜‰

So, I hope you have enjoyed another of my "road less traveled" posts, as you get to see corners of America that are not so well known. I think we can agree, though, they are still very beautiful.

My next post about this same trip, dear reader, will provide you a closer look at our time in the wonderful Spirit West River Lodge and the surrounding country. There was too much history there and things to share about the amazing hostess we had, to cover it all here.

I’d love to hear any feedback you may be inspired to provide.

Until "next time," all the best to you for a better tomorrow, as we all work together to build up our Hive Communities and add increasing value to our Hive blockchain! πŸ‘ 😊

Respectfully,
Blogger @roleerob
Hive "Dolphin" 🐬, Man Cave "Dragon" πŸ‰, & LeoFinance "Whale" πŸ‹

🐝 🍯 🐝

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P.S. Unless otherwise noted, all images are pictures taken by my smartphone - a Samsung Galaxy S9+.

Edit, 16 August 2020: The "companion" post to this one, i.e. the story of our time at Spirit West River Lodge, has now been written - Travelogue 7: Back in Time at Spirit West River Lodge.

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Posted using PeakD and β€œimmutably enshrined” in the Hive blockchain on Thursday, 13 August 2020!
🌲 No trees were harmed in the publishing of this post! 🌲


Interested in reading more of my related posts?

Lead Image Title, Link, & Summary
R2R Travelogue: Recap of "@roleerob's excellent adventure!" In winter ...

A recap of my "Road to Recovery" trip of a lifetime. In 31 days, I drove 4,984 miles through a part of 8 states - Colorado, Arizona, California, Oregon, Washington, Idaho, Montana, and Wyoming. Unforgettable memories relived and new ones made!
Travelogue 5: Cirque Lake in the High Uintas

Leading a family expedition back to the scene of my "office window" picture, created a priceless memory with two of my children. One of many highlights was seeing a bull moose!
Travelogue 3: Lake Quinault Lodge in Washington

Almost 30 years later, returned to visit one of the most beautiful places I have ever seen. It was on this post I first "met" @delishtreats, who was very helpful with tips on how best to write a travel post.



PeakD: An awesome interface for our Hive blockchain.

Check it out!

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What a place to celebrate such an amazing anniversary. Congrats!! :) I am really impressed by the photos, the landscapes look astonishing. Just gave you a follow not miss out on your future gems like this one ;) Have a great weekend.

Thank you for stopping by and letting me know you enjoyed this post @phortun. If you are ever in this part of the world and enjoy "the road less traveled" places away from the mainstream, you'll want to give this area some serious consideration. πŸ™‚

Wow these images are so beautiful it makes me want to cry as I want to go so badly!! Thank you for sharing such a beautiful part of the world with us @roleerob, this is definitely pinned to my have to go map.

ps, for a non traveller, you sure write a lot better than travellers, me included!!!

My dear friend ...

"... it makes me want to cry as I want to go so badly!!"

... you better jump on a plane then and get right over here. We'll give you a tour of this little corner of America. I hate to see a grown woman cry! πŸ™‚

Coming from you @livinguktaiwan ...

"ps, for a non traveller, you sure write a lot better than travellers, me included!!!"

... this was an encouraging word! You work very steadily "behind the scenes" to curate the efforts of others, so I am humbled by the thought. I hope your efforts return to you manyfold.

As for my writing, my "secret" is really very basic. I write for my family. And my friends. Who I know will take the time to read what I have been inspired to capture, so I do not want them to be disappointed. Why? Because I am writing with a view of the future and them reading my small bit of a legacy "immutably enshrined" in a blockchain ...

Thank you for stopping by and adding value to this post!


P.S. If you liked this post, you may wish to make it a point to set aside the time to read my "Part 2" post - the story of the Spirit West River Lodge and the wonderful people we met there. It is currently being written.

"Spoiler" alert: It isn't any shorter! Hahaha ... πŸ˜‰

Hiya, @choogirl here, just swinging by to let you know that this post made it into our Top 3 in Daily Travel Digest #940.

Your post has been manually curated by the @pinmapple team. If you like what we're doing, please drop by to check out all the rest of today's great posts and consider supporting other authors like yourself and us so we can keep the project going!

Become part of our travel community:

Thank you very much @pinmapple / @choogirl for letting me know this post was deemed worthy of mention today in your Daily Travel Digest. That is very encouraging. Wish I traveled more sometimes, but I always know the few times I do, to look forward to being able to add another pin on the Pinmapple Map!

Did I read somewhere that we get a Pinmapple badge? That would be an honor to receive, if so. Have a great day (evening)!

Hey look at your account profile! It's an honor to give out another badge!

Excellent. Thank you very much! πŸ‘

#Wyoming is beautiful
That lake! AWWWWW!!!! It's so beautiful.

What's the meaning of 'the air was a touch thin'?

And I can't believe it! All the green and the lake and still Wyoming is a largely high desert country?

What about here in the middle east? The desert here don't have lakes and greenery. Hahaha!!

...Thank you so much for this blog.
I'm at work and bored. I have a headache and this made things better around here.

Maybe someday I get to travel to those parts of the world.

Keep sharing.
Stay safe.
Keep in touch.

Love lots,
@erelasblog

How very nice of you @erelasblog to invest your time in capturing these thoughts, after reading my post.

"And I can't believe it! All the green and the lake and still Wyoming is a largely high desert country?"

"What about here in the middle east? The desert here don't have lakes and greenery. Hahaha!!'

An excellent point! The "secret" is all the enormous labor that has been put in by generations past to capture the snow melt in the high country in all of these reservoirs, like the Rob Roy reservoir featured in this post. If you use Google Earth to view this area, you'll see how much engineering went into to getting this pure mountain water transported 95 miles away to Cheyenne - the most populous city and capital of Wyoming!

Thanking you for stopping by from the Middle East and adding value to this post with your warm comments! πŸ‘ πŸ™‚


P.S. You may enjoy my "Part 2" post, where I write about the wonderful people who hosted our stay, while exploring this remote corner of Wyoming. And their property and their vision behind creating it ...

wow Rob. Speechless and thanks for taking us all on a tour. Nature is so calming and I wish I can just get out of my place and go near the river near us but its monsoon here and the corona cases is alarming. Thanks for the treasure in pictures and account.

Yes @sayee it was a wonderful blessing to us to be able to get away from the growing insanity we see far too much of around us. As you will see, in my upcoming post about where we stayed, we could not have chosen a better place, as we were with real "salt of the earth" people in a very remote corner of Wyoming.

Thank you for stopping by and letting me know you enjoyed this post. πŸ™‚

Stunning images and a very good write up on this trip with your beloved. Congratiulations on your 44 years of marriage also! Looking forward to read more of this kinda posts from you! What a beautiful corner of the world you've found there! Thank you for sharing it with us!

Β 2 months agoΒ (edited)

Thank you @hetty-rowan for letting me know you enjoyed it. If you like this kind of country and are ever over here, you may want to experience it for yourself!

"Looking forward to read more of this kinda posts from you!"

You may enjoy then the upcoming post about the amazing place we stayed on this trip and the hostess there, in a little town with a population of 52. Of which she is a native ... πŸ˜‰

She was a remarkable woman and just a joy to be around. "Just what the doctor ordered" ... πŸ™‚

Be sure that I'm awaiting your post and will give it a read. A native ... wow. Yes I think I can imagine the joy you felt, and I'm sure I would love it to be there. For now I will keep dreaming about visiting that kind of places, but as long as I live, there is hope that there will come a time to make it to there.

I am newly married. I hope we have years like yours. :) Btw great travel post and nice photos!

Thank you for stopping by and letting me know you enjoyed this post @ssygmr. Very good to know ...

"I am newly married. I hope we have years like yours. :)"

... and I wish you and your beloved well! Once we understood there is no "fairy tale" partner and the work and commitment it takes to keep the marriage covenant, we have been fine since.

She is my best friend, as well as my mate for life!

I started reading this and was sucked in by the pictures next thing you know holy cow.

Can you take your reader on an absolute complete adventure through the American West of Wyoming.

I went to the rainbow family national gathering and pulling into the gathering we passed this huge eagle on top of his dinner and he spread his wings to welcome us coming through as well as warn us to back up because he was going to eat his dinner right then and there.

thank you very much for this amazing glimpse into Wyoming I haven't been into the high mountains in a while and I absolutely miss it.

Nice to hear from you @ganjafarmer! Glad to know you enjoyed "seeing through my eyes" this great part of our country. Having lived in both, I am familiar with the differences between the mountain country of the Northwest vs. the Mountain West. Certainly they each have their magic charm, but I prefer the Mountain West due to being able to get out and walk around "off trail" in it!

Absolutely.

The Pacific Northwest is beautiful but the American West is way less populated and has way more character.

Yep @ganjafarmer ...

"... the American West is way less populated and has way more character."

... both of these points will be underscored and reinforced by my next post about where we stayed on this trip and the wonderful "salt of the earth" type people we met there. Just exactly what we needed in our crazy "new normal" post-COVID world ...

Yeah some sanity is welcome in an insanely wild world.

Dear @roleerob, America's nature is huge and full of vitality. The size of Wyoming is larger than that of the Korean Peninsula.
America's vastness and abundance always overwhelm me.
By the way, are the people standing around the lake you and your wife?
Have you ever hunted grizzly bears, moose and elk deer?

Yes, my dear Korean friend ...

"By the way, are the people standing around the lake you and your wife?"

... that is us! We'll see how well the new facial recognition software works on these pictures ...

And, sorry to disappoint you @silvergrifin007, but as I have often said in response to your past comments, you will see there is no crown on my heard ... πŸ˜‰ Just another American citizen and thankful to our Lord for this wonderfully refreshing experience with my beloved life mate.

"Have you ever hunted grizzly bears, moose and elk deer?"

With my father, we have hunted elk and deer. While he was still living, we had the privilege of having elk meat in our freezer, for our children. A very lean and nutritious source of protein, for almost 3 years, we had no need to purchase any beef ...

Dear @roleerob, thank you for your kindly answer!
I didn't know if the Rocky Mountains had such a vast and beautiful nature.
I guess I know why Americans are free to own firearms. Americans living on such a vast continent would have always had to fight beasts and criminals.

America's nature is beautiful, but cruel. So, Americans would have always preserved their lives and property by honing their hunting and shooting skills.

For Americans, guns were a tool to protect their lives and freedoms.
Truly Americans are strong and brave people. Wyoming is a very small population, so how do you camp on your own in such a wasteland?
You are really brave to camp alone in such a dangerous wasteland.
I am 183 centimeters tall and weigh 80 kilograms, but I'm not brave enough to camp alone in the wasteland.
Weak people will never survive on the American land.
So, you are a strong person.

Yes, my friend ...

"So, you are a strong person."

... guilty @silvergrifin007! πŸ˜‰ In the eyes of my friends, one of the strongest-minded people they know.

"Americans living on such a vast continent would have always had to fight beasts and criminals."

Yes. And this is the "narrative" favored today by those of my countrymen seeking to defend our Second Amendment rights against the relentless efforts of the progressive Left to disarm us. That it is our right to bear arms to defend ourselves against the "bad guys" and to hunt animals ... πŸ˜•

That is not what the Second Amendment is about. It was intended to protect the hard-won freedoms of the American people, by serving as the means of last resort against a tyrannical government.

Hosea 4:6

Some of those scenes could be Bob Ross paintings!
What amazing views!

Β 2 months agoΒ (edited)

Thank you @minismallholding!

"Some of those scenes could be Bob Ross paintings!"

It is amazing to me what these little cameras inside our smartphones are capable of. And I guess these newer ones are better still!

While the photos never match being there (at least not for me) in person, they certainly capture enough of the essence to help preserve the great memories!

Amazing photos, you did a great job with the camera. Also, congratulations on you 44th anniversary that's an incredible milestone, especially these days.

Yes, well ...

"Amazing photos, you did a great job with the camera."

... these smartphones today are amazing @alexbalan! I used to own a very good camera and have considered off and on of getting another one, but ... The phone does a good enough job for my purposes, most all of the time.

"... congratulations on you 44th anniversary that's an incredible milestone, especially these days."

Yes, thank you! Once we understood what a marriage is and what is takes, we have been fine ever since. She is my best friend, as well as my beloved life mate.

She is my best friend, as well as my beloved life mate.

That's very nice put, that's what I think of my wife as well, she's a real blessing. I wish you two many more anniversaries πŸ˜„

44 years of marriage? Wonderful, congratulations for that! Great landscapes!

Thank you @creativemary. We appreciate the well wishes!

Welcome!

A wonderful travelogue.
Certainly a beautiful looking state.
One to visit! :)

Thank you for stopping by @thesurfninja and letting me know you enjoyed this post!

What a stunning looking place.

I would love to go there for a 1 week camping adventure @roleerob , with that view of nature is undeniably refreshing, the place looks like a great fishing spot. :)

Following for more travel tips as Wyoming is one of the place i wanted to explore.

Yes @fernwehninja, along with the natural beauty of this area, it also boasts a number of blue ribbon streams and rivers for trout fishing!

I hope you have the opportunity to see and experience it for yourself one day.

Thanks for stopping by! πŸ˜‰

awesome! getting excited to go there someday, ;--))

magic!πŸ‘

Amazing photos! The scenery is just magic! Thanks for letting us being part of your trip πŸ‘

Posted using Dapplr

My pleasure. Thank you for stopping by @general.guy and letting me know you enjoyed this post! πŸ™‚

Your photography skills are really amazing and I hope you enjoyed alot during this tour.

Thank you @munawar1235 for stopping by and letting me know you enjoyed reading this post! πŸ™‚

pixresteemer_incognito_angel_mini.png
Bang, I did it again... I just rehived your post!
Week 18 of my contest just started...you can now check the winners of the previous week!
9

Very nice article. You seem to had a great adventure... but you might want to check your photos. Most of them seem to be missing. πŸ€”

image.png

Edit: I was able to see the images on PeakD... but not on Ecency.com. Great photos.

Hmmm. Sounds like Ecency.com has a problem in its design then @trincowski. I am always quite careful about the HTML code I put into my posts. No exception in this one ...

wow such an amaing photography.

The scenes just amazing (heart)

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