Stromy of Vulcan's Galactic Earth Vacation Sites
- Bent's Old Fort NHS home page
- There is a fee for visiting which is $3.00 for adults, $2.00 for child 6 to 12 years of age with children under 6 years of age free. Interagency passports are honored. Hours of operation are 8:00 Am to 5:30 PM June through August and 9:00 AM to 4:00 PM September through May. No reservations are necessary for guided tours in the summer. Summer tours start at 9:30, 11:00 AM, and 1:00, 2:30 PM. Winter tours (September through May) start at 10:30 AM and 1:00 PM. Winter group tours can be reserved by calling (719) 383-5026.
- Garden Of The Gods
- Garden of the Gods Visitor and Nature Center - The Garden of the Gods Park, is a Registered National Natural Landmark in Colorado Springs. Garden of the Gods Visitor & Nature Center is open from 9 am to 5 pm in the winter months and 8 am to 8 pm Memorial Day weekend through Labor Day weekend. Both the Park and Visitor Center are Free and open to the public.
- Seven Falls
- Located in South Cheyenne Canyon, Seven Falls cascades 181 feet in seven distinct steps down a solid cliff of pikes peak granite. Crystal clear water from the southern most edges of the Pikes Peak watershed have, over the ages, carved this unique scenic masterpiece in an easily accessed location. Next to the Falls, a 224-step stairway leads to a system of trails that will take you to “Midnight Falls” and then onto Inspiration Point with a breath-taking view of Colorado Springs and the great plains beyond. Wildlife is everywhere, including hummingbirds, rainbow trout and the rare, waterfall nesting- American Dipper. Blasted 14 stories straight up through solid granite, a mountain elevator safely transports all who venture here to the “Eagles Nest” platform, where the most spectacular view of Seven Falls is experienced. Seven Falls is located just ten minutes from downtown Colorado Springs via Cheyenne Blvd. and is open every day of the year except Thanksgiving Day, Christmas Eve, and New Years Day. From mid-May to Labor Day the summer nights come alive with a fascinating glow. The entire canyon is illuminated in a veil of light, culminating with the Seven Falls in a brilliant display of color.
- Pikes Peak Country Attractions
- Official website of Pikes Peak Country Attractions Association. See Pikes Peak and over 50 area attractions with the entire family. Hike, drive, bike or take a train to the summit of Colorado’s most accessible 14,110-foot mountain. We have affordable attractions and activities for kids, moms, dads, friends, absolutely everyone!
- Garden of the Gods Trading Post
- Colorado's largest and oldest trading post founded in 1900, specializing in Colorado gifts and souvenirs, Native American jewelry, Navajo rugs, sandpaintings, and Pueblo pottery, Southwest Art Gallery.
- Manitou Cliff Dwellings
- Located in the scenic foothills of Pikes Peak, overlooking the historic town of Manitou Springs, Manitou Cliff Dwellings presents a unique look at Native American culture. Wander leisurely through the preserve and explore the fascinating architecture of the ancient Anasazi (c. 1100-1300 A.D.).
- Pikes Peak America's Mountain
- The most visited mountain in North America and the second most visited mountain in the world behind Japan's Mount Fuji, Pikes Peak forms a stunning backdrop for Colorado Springs and the Garden of the Gods. At an altitude of 14,110 feet above sea level, Pikes Peak is the 31st highest peak out of 54 Colorado peaks. It is the farthest east of the big peaks in the Rocky Mountain chain, which contributed to its early fame among explorers, pioneers and immigrants and made it the symbol of the 1859 Gold Rush to Colorado with the slogan, "Pikes Peak or Bust". The 8.9 mile Cog Railway started operating year round in 2007 weather permitting. Over a half million people reach the summit house every year by the Pikes Peak Highway, Barr Trail or the Pikes Peak Cog Railway. The 19-mile Pikes Peak Highway, paved part of the way, is open year round, weather permitting. Barr Trail is the longest of any trails leading to the top of the 54 mountains in Colorado that are over 14,000 feet, and offers the greatest base-to-summit elevation gain in the state: 7,400 feet. About 15,000 people a year attempt to climb Pikes Peak on foot. The 13-mile trail begins at the base of Pikes Peak in Manitou Springs. Three notable events take place on the mountain each year. The Pikes Peak Marathon, a 26 mile round trip foot race up Barr Trail and then back down each August, draws thousands of runners from all over the world. The current Pikes Peak Marathon record which was set in 1993 is 3 hours 16 minutes 30 seconds. The second event, the Pikes Peak International Hill Climb on Sunday July 20, 2008 is a race on the 12.42 mile gravel road which starts around the 6 1/2 mile mark on the highway. In 2007 Nobuhiro Tajima set a new record of 10 minutes 1 second. The third event is the AdAmAn Club New Years Fireworks display on December 31 at midnight.
- Cripple Creek & Victor Narrow Gauge Railroad
- A trip on the Cripple Creek & Victor Narrow Gauge Railroad, reveals scenic wonders around every curve as century-old steam locomotive transports you back to the gold mining days of Cripple Creek & Victor, Colorado. A treat for railroad and history buffs, kids and the whole family. Trains leave every 40 minutes from mid-May thru mid-October from our 1894 depot and gift shop at the head of historic Bennett Avenue in Cripple Creek. Take this spectacular 45-minute trip of beautiful colors and fascinating experiences... the old steam engine with its pillaring smoke, sounds of steam and working steel...all the effects familiar to the hardy miners who rode the Midland Terminal roadbed when Cripple Creek District's population approached over 50,000. This unique four-mile round- trip includes an interesting and educational narration on the rich history only a dynamic gold town could produce. Also stops for special points of interest, impressive photo spots, and Echo valley. You will enjoy every minute of the ride and will have a better knowledge of this world famous town....Cripple Creek, Colorado.
- Cave of the Winds
- Cave of the Winds is an Amazing Colorado Attraction. These Caves in Colorado Springs are Sure to Impress Everyone in your Family.
- Cheyenne Mountain Zoo
- Cheyenne Mountain Zoo is open all year round and welcomes visitors to explore and enjoy the animals. Be sure to check specific hours of operation as they change from season to season and on holidays. And remember, with the exception of some special events and holidays, the last admission is always at 4 p.m. Cheyenne Mountain Zoo operates independently of local tax support. That means we depend on admission fees, membership dues, donations and grants for funding. By visiting, you'll not only experience amazing animals, you'll be helping to care for them.
- Royal Gorge Bridge and Park
- Think Royal Gorge Bridge and Park for a family day trip vacation to a Colorado theme park or wildlife park in the Pikes Peak Region. Thrill rides and music festivals enhance the scenic beauty and natural attraction of this historic landmark
- Mesa Verde National Park (U.S. National Park Service)
- Mesa Verde, Spanish for green table, offers a spectacular look into the lives of the Ancestral Pueblo people who made it their home for over 700 years, from A.D. 600 to A.D. 1300. Today, the park protects over 4,000 known archeological sites, including 600 cliff dwellings. These sites are some of the most notable and best preserved in the United States.
- Rocky Mountain National Park (U.S. National Park Service)
- This living showcase of the grandeur of the Rocky Mountains, with elevations ranging from 8,000 feet in the wet, grassy valleys to 14,259 feet at the weather-ravaged top of Longs Peak, provides visitors with opportunities for countless breathtaking experiences and adventures.
- Rocky Mountain National Park
- Come, experience this priceless jewel, Rocky Mountain National Park! Catch the glint of Rocky's many facets: the brief morning alpenglow on a peak, a glimpse of a wary wild creature in the brush, the glitter of sunshine in a stream, the grandeur of a mountain sunset, the solitude of a trail less traveled, the splendor of the starscape free of man-made light, the exhilaration of the view over the clouds, the uplift of birdsong from the branches or the haunting night music of bugling elk. Ancient upheavals, volcanic eruptions and glacial scouring cut and carved great diversity and incredible beauty into this multi-faceted gem, Rocky Mountain National Park, fittingly set midst Roosevelt and Arapaho National Forests and Colorado State Forest. The altitude from 7,500 to 14,259 feet slices through montane, sub-alpine and alpine zones. A drive up Trail Ridge Road takes you to the Arctic Circle ecologically; yet you're only 2 hours from Denver. The Continental Divide splits the Park into east and west sides. Less than an hour's drive from I25 or I70, Rocky is open and accessible year-round, 24 x 7, but winter snow closes US 34 over the Divide. Come, see for yourself why people have visited here for 12,000 years!
- Great Sand Dunes National Park and Preserve (U.S. National Park Service)
- Explore the tallest dunes in North America! Whether hiking, sliding, exploring in a dunes wheelchair - or simply playing - the Great Sand Dunes are a unique wilderness area protected for all to enjoy. Water is the lifeblood of the Great Sand Dunes system. Streams begin as mountain snowfields, melting then flowing through alpine lakes, forests, dunes, grasslands, and lush wetlands. Explore the mountain watershed of the Great Sand Dunes. Rugged 13,000' summits, alpine lakes, tundra, and ancient forests are protected in Great Sand Dunes National Preserve. With high-clearance 4WD, ascend the Medano Pass Primitive Road.
- Denver Museum of Nature & Science
- The Denver Museum of Nature & Science is the Rocky Mountain region’s leading resource for informal science education. A variety of exhibitions, programs, and activities help Museum visitors experience the natural wonders of Colorado, Earth, and the universe. The Denver Museum of Nature & Science inspires curiosity and excites minds of all ages through scientific discovery and the presentation and preservation of the world’s unique treasures. The Denver Museum of Nature & Science has been awarded the highest honor a museum can receive—accreditation by the American Association of Museums. Accreditation certifies that a museum operates according to standards set forth by the museum profession, manages its collections responsibly, and provides quality service to the public. Of the more than 16,000 museums nationwide, only some 750 are accredited.
- Denver Zoo
- Zoo information, hours, rates, animal facts, fun activities and directions. In 1896, a small, orphaned black bear named Billy Bryan became the first resident of Denver Zoo. A gift to the mayor of Denver, Billy's adventurous and sometimes mischievous spirit helped mold the Zoo into what it is today. A cooperative agreement between the city and county of Denver and the Denver Zoological Foundation in the 1950s changed the face of the Zoo forever. Through the help of generous donors and support from the six county Denver metro area's cultural tax, Denver Zoo has evolved into an impressive 80-acre wonderland in Denver's beautiful City Park.
- Pueblo Zoo
- The Pueblo Zoo, located in Pueblo, Colorado, is a small friendly zoo with over 300 species of animals and lots of close up encounters with the animals. Open year-round, the Pueblo Zoo is located within City Park in Pueblo, Colorado. Visitors, including those using strollers or wheelchairs, enjoy an easy stroll through beautifully landscaped grounds that lead to Serengeti Safari, North American Grasslands, the Australian Outback, and an Asian Adventure. There is a tropical rain forest to visit and penguins to watch “flying” underwater. A shipwreck journey around the world is available in the Islands of Life building. Home to over 400 animals of 130 species, the Zoo is managed by the Pueblo Zoological Society and accredited by the American Zoo and Aquarium Association (AZA). Please follow these links to information on education programs, species conservation, and special events.
- Colorado Gators
- Colorado gators is the only one of its kind in the state. Erwin and Lynne Young moved from Post, Texas to Alamosa, Colorado in September 1974 with their four children, Mark, Mike, Sherri, and Jay. Erwin learned of the geothermal water resources available in the San Luis Valley and wanted to grow Tilapia, an African perch that requires warm water and is very good to eat. In 1977, they purchased an 80 acre farm with a geothermal well on it. Erwin started his tilapia farm that still ships live fish to Denver weekly and we also sell live fish on site. That farm is where Colorado Gators Reptile Park is located. It wasn't until 1987 that they purchased 100 baby alligators to dispose of dead fish and the remains of filleted fish. Those baby gators grew quickly in the warm geothermal water (87ºF) and the locals wanted to see them, so we opened to the public in 1990. Soon we were in the spotlight of many media programs and articles. Individuals with overgrown alligators and other reptiles such as large pythons, tortoises, iguanas and more started dropping them off with us. We have become a sanctuary for unwanted exotic pets and we care for them as best we can. We display them for the public to understand the dangers in owning these pets and we take them to schools for educational programs.
- Museum of Colorado Prisons Home Page
- Cañon City, in southern Colorado, is the home of the Museum of Colorado Prisons, a showcase of the atmosphere and exhibits of days, staff and inmates gone by. A visit to the the Royal Gorge Region isn't complete without stopping and "doing" time in this historical cell house that was the original Women's Correctional Facility constructed in 1935. The remodeled facility now welcomes visitors to explore the history of Colorado Corrections. Individual MP3 and CD audio tours guide visitors through 32 cells filled with exciting exhibits and life sized models that link the past to the present in dramatic presentation. Other artifacts and exhibits include: the hangman's noose used for the last execution by hanging in Colorado; confiscated inmate weapons and contraband; gas chamber; rare, historic photographs depicting life in prison facilities; displays of disciplinary paraphernalia used from 1871 to the present; Federal Bureau of Prisons display; inmate arts and crafts; and gift shop.
- Lake Pueblo State Park - Colorado State Parks
- Lake Pueblo, rated a fishing “hot spot,” provides 4,500 surface acres of water, 60 miles of shoreline and almost 10,000 acres of land. Along with the sunny days and a mild climate, visitors quickly learn that one day is not enough. Full service marinas and a diversity of campsites welcome guests to stay awhile. Water recreation includes sailing, motor-boating, waterskiing, river tubing and prime fishing. Boaters choose from two full-service marinas and boat ramps. Land recreation includes hiking, biking, picnicking and diverse nature exploration. Miles of trails make it easy to discover the beauty of the shady Arkansas River below the dam or the wonder of 200-year-old Juniper trees. Wet or dry activities culminate with camping options that encourage a day of play to become a mini-vacation. Views of the Greenhorn and Wet mountain ranges to the southwest and the magnificent Pikes Peak to the north are a splendid way to end the day. It is no wonder that Lake Pueblo State Park is a favorite destination.
- John Martin Reservoir - Colorado State Parks
- Sometimes called a sapphire on the plains, John Martin is a peaceful paradise in which people play, birds flock and wildlife roams. The park is close to historic landmarks, yet remote enough to attract year-round nature and recreation lovers to stay and explore. John Martin Reservoir provides uncrowded boating, waterskiing, and spectacular conditions for a wide variety of wind water sports. The mild southeastern Colorado weather provides plenty of great days throughout the year. Anglers from shore or boat catch walleye, saugeye, bass, wiper, crappie, perch, and catfish. Many consider the park a birdwatcher's paradise with almost 400 species documented in Bent County. Majestic Bald Eagles roost here in winter. Threatened and endangered species like the Piping Plover and the Least Tern make the park their home for several months each year. After the birds go to sleep, the stars entertain in a dramatic display of celestial light. The park welcomes group or individual campers and picnickers in lakeside or shaded areas. Come to John Martin to escape the hustle and bustle of daily life and relax at this quiet and hospitable park for year-round fun in the sun.
- Lathrop State Park - Colorado State Parks
- Colorado’s first state park, Lathrop State Park is 1,594 acres of recreational enjoyment nestled in the shadow of the Spanish Peaks in Southern Colorado.
The park’s two lakes offer a variety of boating and angling opportunities for all types of water recreation. Martin Lake offers water skiing, power and sail boating. Because Martin is a warm-water lake, it makes it great for swimmers. Horseshoe Lake is a peaceful haven for canoeists, kayakers, sailors and other boaters at wakeless speeds. Catfish, bass, walleye, trout and blue gill thrive in both lakes. Horseshoe Lake is known for its large tiger muskies.
- Trinidad State Park - Colorado State Parks
- The mild climate and large lake are ideal for water sports. Anglers catch rainbow and brown trout, largemouth bass, channel catfish, walleye, crappie and bluegill. All types of boaters appreciate the open waters and modern services. Miles of trails winding through ancient and interesting local history, and spectacular scenery provide visitors and nature enthusiasts with great outdoor exploration opportunities. Trinidad Lake is a wonderful place to escape the crowds and establish a basecamp from which to explore the great outdoors plus visit interesting local attractions. Area attractions like the former mining town of Trinidad with its colorful history make great side trips.
- Mueller State Park - Colorado State Parks
- Mueller State Park’s 50 miles of trails provide a 5,000-acre playground for the hiker, mountain biker, wildlife watcher and winter sports enthusiast. A popular wildlife watching area, Mueller is home to elk, black bear, hawks, and mule deer. Park visitors traverse the park’s numerous trails on foot, snowshoes, cross-country skis, horseback and mountain bike, depending on the season. Mueller also has two options to stay overnight. There are 132 campsites in the park; 16 of these are open for winter camping . The park also has three cabins for rent year-round. Mueller State Park welcomes pets in campgrounds, picnicking areas and along the park’s roads, but not on the hiking trails. Keeping pets off of the trails increases the chances of visitors seeing the numerous species of wildlife in the park. Pets must be on a leash at all times unless they are in their tent, RV or personal vehicle.
- The Scenic Highway of Legends
- One of the first three scenic Highways in the State of Colorado and also one of the most scenic, beautiful and historic drives in Colorado. The Colorado State Scenic Byway begins either in La Veta or Trinidad and takes you through 22 communities, points of interest, scenic vistas, historical, cultural and recreational areas. If you visit this area be sure to take the drive around the Highway of Legends. This is one of the absolutely most beautiful drives in the entire State of Colorado!
- The Scenic Highway of Legends of Southern Colorado
- A tour of The Scenic Highway of Legends of Southern Colorado, a Scenic Byway of Colorado. Highway 12 was designated as a Colorado State Byway in 1987 and as a National Forest Byway in 1988. The Scenic Highway of Legends starts at the cities of Trinidad, Aguilar and Walsenburg and circles the Spanish Peaks. The Byway takes visitors through the San Isabel National Forest and crosses the 9,994 foot Cuchara Pass and the 11,248-foot Cordova Pass. The Byway is home to unique geological, cultural and historic features and includes a myriad of legends from the Native Americans, the Spanish Conquistadors, and the pioneers, miners, trappers, and ranchers who explored and then settled this region.
- Navajo Parks & Recreation - Four Corners Monument
- The Navajo Nation cordially welcomes you to one of our most unique landmarks - The Four Corners. This is the only place in the United States where four states intersect at one point: Arizona, New Mexico, Utah and Colorado. This location is very remote as you will experience when visiting. The original marker erected in 1912 was a simple cement pad, but has since been redone in granite and brass. The Visitor Center is open year round, and features a Demonstration Center with Navajo artisans. Navajo vendors sell handmade jewelry, crafts and traditional Navajo foods nearby. Picnic tables and self-contained restrooms are available. Services and accommodations are very limited to small cafes, grocery stores and self-service gasoline stations within a 30 mile radius. We recommend that you have plenty of water, food, snacks, hand wipes and extra toiletries when visiting. The area is very remote, no running water, no electricity, no telephones.
- Four Corners
- The Four Corners is the only place in the United States where four states (Arizona, New Mexico, Utah, and Colorado) come together at one place. Here a person can stand in four states at the same time. There is a small visitor center, which is open year round. It features a Demonstration Center with Native American artisans. Vendors sell handmade jewelry, crafts and traditional foods nearby. Self-contained toilets are available. Four Corners can easily be visited while exploring the Monument Valley area, or as part of a Grand Circle trip including Arches, Canyonlands, Mesa Verde and other national parks.
- Four Corners Monument
- The Four Corners Monument marks the intersection of the four states of Colorado, New Mexico, Utah and Arizona in the Southwest of the United Sates. It is located on the Colorado Plateau, west on US Highway 160, 40 miles southwest of Cortez, Colorado. The Navajo Nation Parks and Recreation Department maintains the landmark and a $3 fee must be paid in order to enter the premises of the Monument. Despite its remote location, the Four Corners Monument is a popular tourist attraction. The monument is fashioned from granite and brass making it popular for vacation photographers, Near the monument artisans from the Navajo and Ute tribes gather to sell Four Corners art, handmade jewelry, souvenirs, and traditional Native American food.
- Four Corners National Monument
- The Four Corners National Monument is the only place in the United States where you can in four different states at the same time. Arizona, Colorado, New Mexico and Utah. The monument is located in the desert on the Navajo Indian Reservation. There is a small visitor center, some Navajo arts and craft booths, picnic tables and portable toilets. There is a small fee charged per vehicle. This monument is only about two hours from Mesa Verde National Park and provides some unique photo opportunities.
Sandia Peak Tramway
Sandia Peak Ski and Tramway - World class skiing and snowboarding, world's longest tramway, biking, and hiking. A trip on the world’s longest aerial tramway transports you above deep canyons and breathtaking terrain a distance of 2.7 miles. See some of nature’s more dramatic beauty unfold before you. At sunset the desert skies produce a spectacular array of color, and your vantage point from the observation deck atop 10,378 foot Sandia Peak in the Cibola National Forest affords an 11,000 square-mile panoramic view of the Rio Grande Valley and the Land of Enchantment. Located on the eastern edge of Albuquerque in the Sandia Foothills at the end of Tramway Road.
Capulin Volcano National Monument (U.S. National Park Service)
Mammoths, giant bison, and short-faced bears witnessed the earthquakes and firework-like explosions which hurled molten rock thousands of feet into the air. Approximately 60,000 years ago, the rain of cooling cinders formed Capulin Volcano, a nearly perfectly-shaped cinder cone, rising more than 1000 feet above the surrounding landscape.
Petroglyph National Monument (U.S. National Park Service)
Petroglyph National Monument protects a variety of cultural and natural resources including volcanos, archeological sites and an estimated 20,000 carved images. Many of the images are recognizable as animals, people, brands and crosses; others are more complex. These images are inseparable from the cultural landscape, the spirits of the people who created, and who appreciate them.
New Mexico Museum of Natural History and Science
Dinosaurs, fossils, geology, volcanoes, natural history, and astronomy: If you are curious about any of these, a visit to the New Mexico Museum of Natural History and Science will nurture your sense of wonder!
Carlsbad Caverns National Park (U.S. National Park Service)
Carlsbad Caverns National Park - As you pass through the Chihuahuan Desert and Guadalupe Mountains of southeastern New Mexico and west Texas—filled with prickly pear, chollas, sotols and agaves—you might never guess there are more than 300 known caves beneath the surface. The park contains 113 of these caves, formed when sulfuric acid dissolved the surrounding limestone, creating some of the largest caves in North America.
Carlsbad Caverns National Park
Everything you ever wanted to know about Carlsbad Caverns National Park. Welcome to the Carlsbad Caverns National Park Page. This site is dedicated to providing useful information on Carlsbad Caverns National Park. Learn about the park's history and wildlife, discover scenic hiking trails and beautiful campgrounds. Plan a trip or vacation using detailed downloadable maps and referencing our sights guide, check the weather of the area, get the park address and driving directions, and find national park hotels and lodging.
The Land Of Fire & Ice
For a real experience in contrast, visit the Ice Cave and Bandera Volcano, "The Land of Fire and Ice." Situated on the Continental Divide you walk through the twisted, old-growth Juniper, Fir and Ponderosa Pine trees, over the ancient lava trail to the Ice Cave. Here the natural layers of ice glisten blue-green in the reflected rays of sunlight. Another trail winds around the side of the Bandera Volcano to view one of the best examples of a volcanic eruption in the country. Located in the heart of El Malpais, the historic Ice Cave Trading Post displays ancient artifacts as well as contemporary Indian artwork. Bandera Volcano is 800 ft. in depth, rose up in volcanic fury some 10,000 years ago. It is one of the finest examples of an erupted volcano in the country, and also one of the most accessible. The Ice Cave is located in part of a collapsed lava tube, the ICE CAVES temperature never rises above 31 F. The natural layers of perpetual ice glisten blue-green in the reflected rays of sunlight.
Grand Canyon National Park (U.S. National Park Service)
A powerful and inspiring landscape, the Grand Canyon overwhelms our senses through its immense size; 277 river miles (446km) long, up to 18 miles (29km) wide, and a mile (1.6km) deep.
Boot Hill Museum
Boot Hill Museum is a non-profit organization dedicated to the preservation of the history of Dodge City and the Old West. Dodge City was founded in 1872 and quickly became the world's largest shipping point for Longhorn cattle. Dodge was the wildest of the early frontier towns, but law and order was soon established with the help of men such as Bat Masterson, Wyatt Earp, and Bill Tilghman. Dodge City was a town that persisted and grew, and still honors its western heritage. The Front Street buildings are reconstructions, exhibiting hundreds of original artifacts. They represent Dodge City in 1876, and were carefully researched through historic photographs and newspapers. The various exhibits throughout the museum depict life in early Dodge City. There is a collection of over 200 original guns on display, a working print shop, an extensive collection of drug store items, an entire building that was just completely renovated, and many other special exhibits. Each artifact on display is authentic and there are approximately 20,000 artifacts displayed throughout the complex. Boot Hill Museum is an educational, historical institution with just enough fun added for the whole family to enjoy. We look forward to seeing you in Dodge City!
The Kansas Underground Salt Museum
Kansas Underground Salt Museum located 650 feet under Hutchinson Kansas at Avenue G and Airport Road in a working salt mine. One of the 8 Wonders of Kansas.
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Stromy of Vulcan
This page was last updated on March 5, 2018.
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