Hua Hin’s Splendid Klai Kangwon Palace – Bon Voyage

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2 thoughts on “Hua Hin’s Splendid Klai Kangwon Palace ”.
February 14, 2020 at 9:55 am I like the softer shades of colour used on the buildings.
Serenity is so obvious even through your photos .

Liked by Reply February 17

2020 at 8:13 pm Like Reply.
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2019 at 6:54 pm Great move

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Posted in , Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , (NASDAQ: MAR) recently announced that it’s expanding an initiative to replace tiny, single-use toiletry bottles of shampoo, conditioner and bath gel in guestroom showers with larger, pump-topped bottles.
To date, the company has already rolled out larger bottles at about 1,000 properties in North America , and now expects most of its other hotels to make the switch by December 2020.
When fully implemented across the globe, Marriott International ’s expanded toiletry program is expected to prevent about 500 million tiny bottles annually from going to landfills; that’s about 1.7 million pounds of plastic, a 30% annual reduction from current amenity plastic usage.
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4 thoughts on “Marriott International to Eliminate Single-Use Shower Toiletry Bottles ”

August 29, .

2019 at 9:46 pm Reblogged this on R and B Travel Blog

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August 30, 2019 at 6:54 pm Great move.

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2019 at 11:57 am definitely…hopefully other hotels will take same initiative Like Reply.
August 30.

2019 at 9:50 pm Maybe about time

but sometimes these little containers come in quite handy… Air travel with just hand luggage.

But perhaps we shouldn’t be using air travel in the first place… Liked by Reply

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Brock of Edges of Earth and SoloTravel365

Celebrity Travel Addicts – Brock of Edges of Earth & SoloTravel365

By: on July 15, 2020 In this edition of , we speak with Brock, the world traveler behind the Edges of Earth YouTube channel and the SoloTravel365 travel blog.
We chat with this modern-day explorer about the quotes he came across that made him want to follow his passion of traveling the world, traveling around different countries with locals, being under COVID-19 lockdown in India, and much more.
Check out his favorite destination s around the globe and find out where he’s off to next.
The first time I traveled out of the country , I was 14 years old.
My parents took me to South Africa for a couple of weeks to go on a Safari.
The following summer, the same South African couple that we previously met, invited me to hang out on their Ranch for the summer.
I visited South Africa again, alone, at age 15 for about 30 days.
2 years later , I traveled back to Africa, this time Zimbabwe, with my parents.
Needless to say, I was bitten by the travel bug – and bitten hard.
In fact, I think it must have burrowed its way down to the bone and never came out.
Traveling to Africa only left me with more quest ions than answers.
I was so intrigued about how and why things were so different than that of the USA, my native country.
When I think back, this must have been the origin of my travel addiction.

Brock of Edges of Earth and SoloTravel365 overlooking a lake in Udaipur

India.
To be honest – it is not so much that traveling, specifically, is important (for everyone).
I believe that it is important for everybody to follow their own passion in life.
If your passion is to skateboard, awesome, make more time for it.
If your passion is aeronautics, awesome, get your pilot’s license and try to fly as much as possible.
If your passion is cooking, awesome, try to design your life around cooking more often.
In my mind, the key is not simply traveling.
The key is determining your passion, and including more of it in your life.
The only outcome from doing this, is positivity and happiness.
Imagine waking up every morning and doing the one thing that makes you smile.
How awesome would that be.
I think we can all agree that it would be pretty awesome.
I challenge everyone to look deep within themselves to determine their passion, and in addition, create a blueprint that will help you include more of it in your life.
For me, Travel is my passion.
It is my everything.
I wake up every day and go on another adventure which leads me to meet more local people and experience more of the local culture.
I am on Cloud Nine.
Absolute bliss.
To me, travel is everything that I had hoped for only a few years ago.
So for me, personally – yes, travel is definitely important.
You have a very inspiring story when it comes to how you made the decision to start traveling the world solo.
Can you please share it with us?.
In short, following my 26th birthday, I stumbled across these 3 quotes while browsing Facebook, several months apart.
“When I was 5 years old, my mother always told me that happiness was the key to life.
When I went to school, they asked me what I wanted to be when I grew up.
I wrote down ‘happy’.
They told me I didn’t understand the assignment, and I told them they didn’t understand life.” – John Lennon.
“If you keep on doing what you’ve always done, you’ll keep getting what you’ve always got.” – W.
L.
Bateman.
“Fear is temporary, regret is forever.” – Anonymous.
Now as strange as this sounds, these quotes shook my mindset to its core.
I made it a mission to determine what would make me happy, even if I did it for the rest of my life (rich or poor).
After intense thought for about 2 weeks, I determined that traveling the world and experiencing culture would be the ultimate bliss.
Just a few months later I donated everything to Goodwill and started my never-ending adventure.
The full story can be found here.
Brock of Edges of Earth and SoloTravel365 taking a selfie with villagers along the coast of Gujarat, India (one man invited him to his home for tea afterward)!.
On your YouTube channel, Edges of Earth, something you try to do is travel around the country you’re visiting with a local.
How did that idea come about?.
Good question.
I’m not sure really.
I guess I just fell in love with the idea of traveling deeper within a culture and throwing myself into the unknown.
I guess I feel that the best way to do that is by meeting local people, making friends with them, and sometimes traveling together.
The amount of information that I have learned by simply being around local people, has been unprecedented.
In addition to learning more about the culture, I try my best to film the interaction between me and the local person.
I believe this gives the viewers an idea about the local people.
Things like: What the local people sound like when they speak English, what the local people dress like, what type of body language they have, what their habits are, how they make decisions, the list goes on.
I think it helps to give the viewer a first-hand experience of what it’s like to be in a particular country – which only helps to build their personal confidence about traveling there.
What is something you’ve learned or experienced through traveling with locals that you feel you couldn’t have learned or experienced otherwise?.
It’s hard to simply identify only one.
Traveling with locals helps in so many different ways.
I have been able to go to locations that I would have never thought possible if I was traveling alone.
In the United States, trespassing is a large issue.
In some other countries that I have visited, trespassing doesn’t exist.
The property is owned by the government and therefore you can travel anywhere.
If I was traveling alone, I would have never known this.
Even if I did know this, I would have never been able to build enough courage to walk in certain areas – simply because the fear of trespassing, entering someone’s personal space, or walking in the wrong area is etched deep in my mind.
It doesn’t matter which country I visit, locals are always more fun to be around and they have always been so helpful.

Brock of Edges of Earth and SoloTravel365 walking through a giant lotus field with locals

You were traveling through the state of Tamil Nadu in southern India when the coronavirus pandemic hit.
What was your experience there like?.
The lockdown situation in Tamil Nadu was definitely an interesting ordeal.
Being that I don’t pay attention to the news, the lockdown happened without me knowing it.
The very first day of lockdown, all of the businesses were closed which left me with an extremely limited supply of food.
I started rationing my food for the first week.
I ate oats and water for breakfast, lunch, dinner.
Crazy.
Soon, small food stalls opened up at certain times of the day, which gave me access to a slightly larger variety of food.
In addition to the food, the Indian Immigration Office is/was rather broken.
Apparently, foreigners were required to submit a large amount of documents to them for visa extension.
It took about seven hours to complete.
After submitting these documents seven different times (over the course of 2 months), they always rejected my application every single time.
The email department said to talk to the phone department, and the phone department said that I needed to listen to the email department.
Nobody would tell me why my paperwork was rejected.
Finally, I simply stopped trying.
The positive side of this lockdown was the amount of time that it has given me.
I have been able to get caught up on so much editing and so many other large tasks.
If the lockdown never happened, I would still be so far behind schedule.
Since December of 2016, I have traveled 365 days per year (hence the name of my website).
I took a small break to make an appearance at a wedding in the United States only once – but I still did lots of traveling while there.
Call me strange, but I enjoy visiting areas that are slightly underdeveloped.
I have found that these areas have had very little impact from Western culture – mainly because they are not tourist areas.
Because of this, their culture is extremely rich and diverse.
Rich culture is what I love.
I think I travel quite a bit slower than most other travelers.
I prefer staying in a country for several months at a time and even up to a year at a time, when possible.
This allows me to familiarize myself with the culture at its deepest level.
I enjoy this method more than bouncing from country to country for only a few weeks at a time.
That would barely give me enough time to experience the culture.
When I can start to predict the actions/reactions of the local people (within multiple different types of scenarios), then I feel culturally accomplished.
It usually takes quite a while to get to that point.
Yes, I am a geek.

Brock of Edges of Earth and SoloTravel365 exploring the ancient structures of Jodhpur

India.
To be honest, I’m not quite sure.
I generally don’t focus a lot of my YouTube efforts towards teaching people about the local culture.
It’s a little bit strange because that is generally my primary focus while I am there.
The majority of what people will find on my channel is simply me interacting with local people of all types.
Sometimes the locals try to teach me their local language, sometimes they introduce me to different foods, sometimes they bring me to an interesting location, or many other things.
If people browse my YouTube channel, they will simply see the interaction between me and locals in various forms.
I guess I hope that by watching enough videos, the viewers will start to realize that the world isn’t as dangerous as the media portrays.
The majority of people in this world are kind, friendly, welcoming, and caring; even though everyone has different cultures, customs, religions, and languages.
We are all, at the basic core, human.
This is probably the most requested question I’ve ever been asked.
Usually, people want to know the ‘number one’.
I always tell them that it is impossible to choose simply one.
I usually give them the top three.
Your question is perfect.
1st Place – Philippines 1st Place – India / Bangladesh (these felt basically the same to me) 3rd Place – Vietnam I know, I know, there are 2 countries with 1st Place.
That’s because both countries are absolutely amazing.
They have different cultures and they are amazing in different ways.
I do not know how to weigh the differences.
It is important to note that when I rank a country, it is based on the people, specifically.
If the people are kind, caring, friendly, welcoming, and hospitable, then I will fall In love with everything about their country.
Architectural beauty and the beauty of the landscape is barely part of my equation.
Brock of Edges of Earth and SoloTravel365 holding on for dear life on the back of a motorbike in HCMC, Vietnam.
OMG, this question is like asking a kid in a candy store about his top five favorite pieces of candy – even though he has tried 1,000 different kinds and he has loved them all.
Yikes.
My ‘top places’ are chosen by how many people showed an interest in me and wanted to speak.
Here we go: INDIA: Varanasi, Uttar Pradesh.
Ahmedabad, Rajasthan.
Mount Abu, Rajasthan.
Jaisalmer, Rajasthan.
Tirur, Kerala.
It was really tough to make that list.
It is in order, by the way.
This short video gives you a feel for what it’s like to walk around in India.
I think I am on country number 23 or 24, depending on your definition of a ‘country’.
Wow, another tough question.
I’m not much of a foodie, but here we go: 3) Malai Kofta – India 2) Beef Lok Lak – Cambodia 1) Bánh ít Dẻo  – Vietnam (This is only a dessert.
I ate them for breakfast every day) This has been my favorite food that I have ever tried while traveling the world.
I want to fly back to Vietnam just to eat one.
Brock of Edges of Earth and SoloTravel365 joining some local men in a Vietnamese village for rice wine and chicken parts.
Again, I’m not much of a foodie.
So this question is difficult.
I usually just eat something relatively healthy for 10 minutes and then keep going.
It’s quite rare that I go to a restaurant to ‘enjoy’ a meal.
Food simply keeps me alive.
That’s how I view it haha.
I do, however, recommend that people try a few famous meals within each country that they visit.
You know what’s crazy.
I started watching a movie that I have never heard of before, and thought it was going to be just another B rated film.
Every minute that passed, I literally couldn’t believe how similar I was to the main character.
The way he spoke, the decisions that he was making, the ideas that he had, his personality…our similarities were unbelievable.
I was on the edge of my seat throughout the entire movie.
I had the most eerie feeling of deja vu throughout the entire movie.
That movie was called Into The Wild.
Yuck.
I hate traveling through airports.
People, crowds, waiting, delays, overpriced food, excessive use of A/C…this list goes on.

Brock of Edges of Earth and SoloTravel365 at the top of MS University in Baroda

India.
Another tough question.
I spent a total of two months volunteering at an underprivileged school, a tiny village, in the middle of nowhere, in Bihar, India.
I won’t reveal the name.
But if you watch my video series, I’m sure someone could figure it out if they really wanted to know.
Despite most of the students being born into poverty, they all were quite kind, friendly, full of smiles, and high-fives.
Definitely a place I will never forget.
Local people, only.
I am quite strictly a solo traveler.
I have been invited to travel with other foreigners as well as having foreigners who invited themselves to travel with me.
I have declined all of them.
My definition of solo traveling is slightly different, and deeper, than that of other travelers who have talked about the topic.
I feel that if you are traveling with another foreigner, then you are not solo traveling.
But if you are traveling with a local person, then you are still considered a Solo Traveler.
I will break this ‘only travel with locals rule’, if another YouTuber reaches out to me and wants to collaborate for two or three days.
Anything beyond that, will most likely be declined.
Definitely contact me if we are in the same location at the same time.
I have heard that some travelers bring gaming systems along with them (Xbox/PlayStation), play games on their phone, or watch Netflix.
To each their own, I suppose.
For me, the best way to kill time is to simply go outside and travel more haha.
Seriously.
It is, however, very rare that I have free time.
The majority of the time is spent editing videos.
This takes a ridiculously large amount of time.
But if for some reason I am all caught up (which has only happened once in four years [2020 lockdown]), I would simply go out for a walk in the local neighborhood to meet some local people.
I would probably be invited to play a game [in real life] with the local people.
To me, this is so much fun.

Brock of Edges of Earth and SoloTravel365 soaking in the beauty of Hong Kong

Hmm, exotic.
Not sure.
Basically any place as far away from the tourist area as possible.
Maybe traveling outside of the tourist area is exotic to some people, but to me, this is completely normal.
I feel awkward and out-of-place when I travel to a tourist area.
I guess I’m a bit weird.
The word ‘exotic’ does remind me of a unique story.
I was in Vietnam traveling with a local man on his motorbike when it suddenly started to rain.
We stopped at the nearest coffee shop to stay dry.  As we entered, we were wondering why the coffee price was significantly higher than the normal local price.
It turned out that it was a ‘special’ coffee shop.
You pay a high price for coffee and they will give you and your friend a room with a bed.
They will also give you as much time as you want to ‘drink the coffee’.
The local man and I both felt awkward, but we also thought it was hilarious at the same time.
We actually bought coffee and went inside the room.
A couple of days later we went back and filmed a street food video inside that same room (that video turned out to be hilarious).
If you are only thinking about it, keep in mind that: There will never be a ‘perfect’ time to start traveling.
Never.
We all have stress in our lives, commitments, expectations, social pressure, etc.
You just have to take a leap of faith (a rather big leap, if I may add).
If not now, when.
The best time to start is, and will always be, now.
I recently wrote a couple of massive articles which talk about this very topic.
Important Critical Solo Traveling tips that you should know before you go & when you should start solo traveling.
My best travel advice is to simply be prepared.
There are so many amazing things that you will get to experience while you are traveling the world.
But there are also some negative things as well.
The key is to be aware of the potential negativities.
If you are prepared for them, then they won’t affect you as much.
If you are not prepared, they will hit you blindsided.
Taking a few moments out of your time to learn what you currently don’t know, will be of great benefit to you.
Internet.
Seriously, that’s all I need.
I just need a local SIM card with 4g, and I’m good to go.
Without the internet, I couldn’t communicate to locals (other than with body language…and we all know that can be a bit difficult).
I don’t need A/C.
I don’t need a beautiful house / hotel.
I don’t need new clothes.
I don’t need games.
I am the most basic/simple/plain person you have probably ever met.
I just don’t need much to be happy.
All I want to do is travel to new locations and meet new local people.
That is it.
OK, maybe my camera & laptop for making videos.
So that’s 3 things.
Oh, and clothing – so I don’t get arrested.
There’s 4 ;).
Papua New Guinea has been on my radar for years.
I’ll probably go there when I eventually reach Indonesia.
Every time I have checked prices to fly into Papua New Guinea, it has been unbelievably expensive.
So, I just figured that I would wait until I am in the neighborhood and simply cross the border or something.
From the outside looking in, it appears that there are a lot of places in which the people are one-with-nature.
They live a very rustic and underdeveloped lifestyle.
For some reason, I am intrigued by ancient culture and basic human instincts.
Brock of Edges of Earth and SoloTravel365 Watching the sunset over a river in a small village in Bangladesh.
“Your time is running out.

Start living!” – EdgesOfEarth (me) Somewhere along my YouTube journey

this quote popped into my head.
I now say it at the end of almost every video.
I realized that many people spend their whole lifetime helping to achieve the dreams of someone else (their boss).
And it usually isn’t until old age until most people discover that they have spent their whole lifetime prioritizing someone else’s life, rather than their own.
Sad fact, indeed.
Why not consider taking your life back.
Why not consider creating a life that is geared towards you and your own personal goals/aspirations.
Food for thought.
With every passing day, the window of opportunity becomes smaller and smaller (time is running out).
If you don’t treat your own goals seriously, nobody else will.
If not now, when.
Where do you hope to travel after the pandemic is over?.
My ticket was booked for Sri Lanka, and it has been canceled so many times that I have lost count.
After Sri Lanka, I will stay in Delhi, India for a few months, and then I will be off to Pakistan – if all goes well.
Brock of Edges of Earth and SoloTravel365.
Brock is a Solo Travel Vlogger and has been on the road since June of 2016.
You can usually find him far away from the tourist areas hanging out with the locals.
When he’s not wandering around villages, he is usually behind his computer editing his latest video.
You can learn more about Brock and his travels on his website and YouTube channel, and don’t forget to follow him on Instagram and Facebook as well.
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Wheelchair Accessible Things to Do in Jackson Hole

A Wheelchair Accessible Jackson Hole

Wyoming Travel Guide.

Hotels.com asked me to share these accessibility suggestions for Jackson Hole

so I’m thrilled to bring you this article.
As travel today remains uncertain, please keep your safety and the safety of others in mind at all times.
If you are comfortable with traveling, please travel responsibly and within regulation as any travel is at your own risk.

———————————————————————– Jackson Hole

Wyoming is a popular winter destination, as the mountains are perfect for skiing, but there’s plenty to see and do throughout the entire year as well.
Whether you’re interested in exploring national parks or staying at a luxurious resort, .

Jackson Hole is a wheelchair accessible destination worth exploring

Visiting this location offers plenty of ways to connect with nature, learn about the local history, and relax in a modern lodge.
This travel guide highlights all of the wheelchair accessible things to do, transportation options, and unique Jackson Hole hotels, outlining everything you’ll need to start planning your trip.
Where to Stay in Jackson Hole .

Jackson Hole is a popular ski destination

so the best hotels in Jackson Hole have lodge style layouts with rooms that reflect the atmosphere.
These three hotels are some of the best in the area for wheelchair users .  1: Teton Mountain Lodge has 3 ADA rooms, each of which have a king or queen size bed.
All ADA rooms have lowered peepholes, lower wall-mounted thermostats , flashing fire alarms, grab bars in the bathroom, and either a roll-in shower or grab bar bathtubs.
The roll-in showers have hand-held sprayers with shower chairs available on request.
The king suite has a jetted bathtub with grab bars in the second bathroom for a luxurious experience.

2: Hotel Terra Jackson Hole is a hotel that not only has ADA compliant rooms available

but also has wheelchair accessible amenities.
Each ADA room has an accessible vanity, along with accessible bathrooms, either with roll-in showers or bathtubs with grab bars.
All doors in these rooms are at least 32 inches wide for wheelchair access.
The wheelchair accessible amenities include an ADA compliant pool and hot tub with a lift, access to the spa, and access to the fitness center .
Accessible transportation can also be arranged with advanced notice.
Hotel Terra Jackson Hole 3: Snow King Resort Jackson Hole offers accessible double queen and king rooms, all located within the main hotel building, and are all pet friendly.
There is 1 fully accessible queen room with a roll in shower, and the other three have bathtubs with grab bars.
All the queen ADA rooms have lowered hanging racks in the closet, lowered light switches, and level door handles.
There are three king rooms, two of which are completely ADA compliant with roll-in showers and one with a grab bar bathtub.
Wheelchair Accessible Things to Do in Jackson Hole.
1: Yellowstone National Park Yellowstone National Park’s south entrance is just a two-hour drive from Jackson Hole.
The famous park is home to Old Faithful, a well-known natural geyser, along with hot spring rivers, scenic vistas, and even native wildlife like bison, elk, and bears.
The main entrance to the national park offers access to the visitor center, as well as a visitor’s map, giving you the ability to follow the crowd to see the best places, or take your own path and explore the camping, backcountry, and driving trails.  Yellowstone has a wide range of accessibility throughout the park.
The main highlights here are the camping and the pedestrian trails, as both offer accessibility to wheelchair users.
All of the campgrounds have at least one wheelchair accessible campsite, except for the Fishing Bridge RV park.
There are also two backcountry campsites that are maintained to accommodate wheelchairs.  Backcountry hiking is also available at Yellowstone for wheelchair users, with the most popular and easily accessible trail being Lone Star Geyser Trail and Natural Bridge Trail.
Both of these are shorter trails with a clear path that is mostly level and well graded.
Most walkways and self-guided trails within Yellowstone, that is those near the visitor’s center and the most popularly visited, all have at least one wheelchair route, making them wheelchair accessible.
The major areas of the park also have wheelchair accessible bathrooms, except for the West Thumb area.  2: Grand Teton National Park Another must-see national park.

And just 45 minutes from Jackson Hole

is Grand Teton National Park.
What makes this park a must-see, aside from the amazing nature experience, is that this park delivers in accessibility.
The visitor centers, campgrounds, and trail network offer a range of options to explore and connect with the landscape.
This is a great park for those that like to explore visitor centers and enjoy learning about the location and the history, as well as exploring nature and the wildlife.
Grand Teton has four different visitor centers, all of which are wheelchair accessible.
Each center is accessible and most exhibits are designed to be accessible from a wheelchair.
For camping and hiking, this park is excellent as well.
Five of the campgrounds in the park have ADA compliant sites, and many others are designed to be accessible as well.
There is a range of electric hook-up sites as well as tent sites and there are wheelchair accessible bathrooms at most campgrounds.  The hiking trails range in their complexity and length, but there are details about each trail network and their layout to help wheelchair users choose their trails.
Some trails also run along roads, giving a driving option if you’d like to observe some natural landscapes from a vehicle.
3: Hiking While you can hike at the national parks, such as Yellowstone and Grand Teton.

You can also do some local hiking in Jackson Hole

which may offer more natural exploration with fewer crowds.
For local hiking, .

The best option is the Jackson Hole Community Pathway System

This network is 27 miles of hiking in Jackson, Teton Village, which is a popular ski community, and Wilson.
Many of these trails also connect with the national park trails, giving you a better idea of which trails to pick if you’d like to avoid the parks, or if you’re interested in hiking into the parks.
The accessibility of the hiking trails depends on the path you choose.
The trail map is available online to help you plan your trip.
There are some reviews that highlight completely paved paths, including Wilson to the park entrance and Jackson to Jenny Lake.
Some of these trails do follow along roads, so if you’d like to explore the area beforehand with a vehicle or would like to enjoy the view from a vehicle, the hiking maps may be useful to help plan a route.
4: National Museum of Wildlife Art of the United States For another unique way to experience nature and the landscapes of Wyoming, visit the National Museum of Wildlife Art.
This gallery strives to explore and educate about the connection between humanity and nature through wildlife photography.
The art collection is expansive with over 500 artists contributing and over 5,000 pieces.
Genres range in this collection from Romanticism and Impressionism to Modernism, all in a variety of mediums.
The museum is open to visitors of all ages with an interactive children’s exhibit inside.
The museum is wheelchair accessible from the front entrance through the main door.
There is an elevator to the right of a mezzanine to provide access to the exhibits.
The space available in each exhibit should easily accommodate a wheelchair user.  5: Jackson Town Square Jackson is a great location for exploring the outdoors, but if you’re looking for some small town activities, check out Jackson Town Square.
This is the site of the antler arches that provide entry at the four points of George Washington Memorial Park.
These are one way the town connects with nature and they are also a great place to take photos to remember your trip.
The town square itself is a good place to take a break and have a drink or a meal, as well as do a bit of shopping.
The town square borders the park, giving a central downtown or Main Street type atmosphere.
Depending on the time you visit Jackson, the town square is home to ElkFest in May, which is headlined by the Boy Scout Elk Antler Auction.
Elkfest is the celebration built around this annual auction where the community comes together to celebrate their connection with nature.
In the summer months, there’s the Town Square Shootout, where professional actors reenact an Old West shootout.
For accessibility, Jackson Town Square has paved sidewalks and level walking surfaces.
It’s a good place to either park and have a walk around, or pre-plan and have a destination in mind.
The park has sidewalks that connect either side, giving pedestrians easy access through the park and to the shops.
6: Jackson Center for the Arts The Jackson Center for the Arts is a great destination for enjoying art of all kinds, from live music and shows to speciality events that celebrate art in many forms.
The Center is the space for creative, artistic, and cultural activity, working to connect the community to celebrate and collaborate.
The event calendar is packed with activities throughout the year, from live music to community gatherings.
The best way to buy tickets is through their website, as the calendar changes through the year.
The Jackson Center for the Arts is wheelchair accessible, as most theaters are.
For ADA tickets, you will need to purchase tickets in advance.
Any questions can be answered via email or telephone, as wheelchair accessibility will range depending on the specific event and the location.
7: National Elk Refuge While the national parks offer some driving trails and scenic stops, the National Elk Refuge is another great spot to plan a scenic drive.
The Refuge Road Scenic Drive is a driving trail specifically designed to allow vehicles to explore the landscape and enjoy the space.
You can take the scenic drive any time throughout the year, but it may not be passable during the winter months.
The best time to view elk are sunrise and dusk, so use caution while driving the road.

Another spot to explore here is the Jackson Hole and Greater Yellowstone Visitor Center

Inside, you can observe the elk refuge and enjoy the view, while also exploring the indoor interpretive displays.
The visitor center offers information on local activities and camping, as well as various permits you need to hunt, fish, and camp in the area.
Both the Scenic Drive and Visitor Center are wheelchair accessible.  How to Get Around Jackson Hole.

The best option to get around Jackson Hole is to rent a wheelchair accessible van

From exploring the national parks to getting around to the hotel, it will be far easier to rent your own vehicle than it will be to use public transportation.
If you’re looking to travel from the hotel to well known locations within Jackson Hole, there is a public transportation option.

Public Transportation In Jackson Hole

the public transportation option is the START Bus Service, which provides several bus routes or lines from popular hotels to the town via shuttle.
The route schedule offers a ride almost every hour and is very specific about where each line picks up and drops off.  There is also an ADA bus service, but this service has different hours of operation.
As a visitor, it is advised to contact START to arrange your service and establish which routes they provide transport for.
The START bus service mainly operates to and from the city center to hotels and the airport, so if you’re looking to visit National Parks you may want to rent a vehicle.
There is a fare for distant routes, but within the town the bus service is free.
Accessible rental vans For more flexibility in scheduling and transport, consider renting a wheelchair accessible van for use while you’re in town. This will give you the freedom to explore wherever and whenever you’d like, allowing you to take your time on the driving trails and spend full days in the national parks.
Wheelers Van Rentals is a company with a local presence in Wyoming, including right in Jackson Hole.
This is a good option if you’d like a local company to be able to provide a vehicle that suits your needs.
Working with this company provides a drop off and pick up of the vehicle, as well as roadside assistance if something happens during your trip.   Jackson Hole, Wyoming is an amazing destination no matter the time of year, for beautiful natural landscapes and outdoor exploration.
Whether you’re looking to visit national parks as well as the small town, or plan a resort style getaway to a mountainside lodge, Jackson Hole is completely wheelchair accessible.
With a range of destinations and hotels all accessible via van rental, you can make this trip exactly as you’d like and enjoy every minute.  Wheelchair Accessibility at Masada Desert Fortress and the Dead Sea in Israel.
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4 Days in Madrid: Dining & Dancing

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Private Hummer Desert Safari Deal Tour Includes

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andventures and lodge life at Crystal Creek Lodge

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» About Crystal Creek Lodge is an Alaska Fishing and Adventure Lodge. Please check out other pages in our About section: Hosts Our mission statement is: “ Inspiration al Alaskan Adventure, Exceptional Hospitality”.
We and the staff are grateful to you, our guest, .

For supporting the life we love through your patronage of Crystal Creek Lodge

We look forward to sharing with you an inspired fishing adventure at one of the most magnificent places on earth.
Sample Trip Itinerary Each evening at the lodge a daily schedule is created by Head Guide and Operations Manager Alex Oberholtzer, which takes into consideration current fishing, water, wildlife availability and weather conditions as well as any guest requests.

Photo Gallery Click the link above to see amazing photos of fishing

hunting, andventures and lodge life at Crystal Creek Lodge.

Video Gallery Click the link above to see exciting videos of fishing

hunting, andventures and lodge life at Crystal Creek Lodge.

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