Bryce Canyon and Mesa Verde

On our recent 16 day camping trip through Utah, Arizona and Colorado, Bryce Canyon was our first National Park destination. We also visited Mesa Verde National Park, home of the cliff dwellings. Both places were so distinct and beautiful I will never forget our visit.

I wrote about our visit to Bryce Canyon and Mesa Verde for Mom It Forward on August 8, 2013 for the third of three posts on our trip. The first one covered the Grand Canyon and the second on Moab, Canyonlands and Arches.

Bryce Amphitheater

Bryce Canyon

Will Navajo LoopFirst established as Utah National Park in 1923, it was renamed a year later for Ebenezer and Mary Bryce who settled there and grazed cattle inside what is now the park. Bryce Canyon, which isn’t really a canyon, but a collection of amphitheaters, is known for the distinct rock pillars called Hoodoos. They are formed by frost weathering and erosion.

Although there is parking within the park it is limited and recommended that you use the shuttles from Bryce Canyon City. The shuttles are also convenient if you take a hike that begins and ends in different locations. Camping and lodging is available both inside the park and in Bryce Canyon City.

The most famous viewing area is Bryce Amphitheater and you can hike down into it amongst the Hoodoos. We hiked Navajo Loop — a moderate hike — due to elevation change, beginning and ending at Sunset Point. Our four year old was able to complete the 1.3 mile loop with an 1100 foot total elevation change. The other part of our group continued on to complete the Queens Garden trail for a total of 2.4 miles. There are many hikes from easy to strenuous that will give you amazing views of this unique park or you can ride the shuttle or drive to each of the viewpoints. Bryce Canyon was unlike anything I had ever seen before.

Navajo Loop Trail

Mesa Verde

Mesa Verde National Park, near Cortez, Colorado, created in 1906 preserves the Ancestral Pueblo people’s cliff dwellings. The park has over 600 cliff dwellings. From the visitors center it is a dramatic 20-30 mile drive back into the park to the Chapin Mesa and Wetherill Mesa. The topography was very unique and provided a high elevation oasis with vegetation.

At Chapin Mesa, we took the self-guided tour of the Spruce Tree House, the best preserved cliff dwelling most likely built in mid 1200 A.D. Rangers are available at the dwelling to answer questions. You can even go into a kiva, an underground chamber most likely used for religious or social purposes.

Mesa Verde

Most of the other dwellings, especially the well-known ones, are accessed only by ranger led tours. Reservations are made at the visitor’s center and tours do sell out, so get there early. We missed the opportunity to go on the tours.

Mesa Top Loop and Cliff Palace Loop are auto tours that provide viewpoints of mesa top sites and overlooks to cliff dwellings. Far View Sites is a mesa top community that can be accessed on a level unpaved trail.

Camping and lodging is available inside the park.Spruce Tree House

These two National Parks are definitely can’t miss locations. We thoroughly enjoyed being able to get close to these unique historically and geologically significant locations. These are places we will go back to and explore more on future trips.

Moab, Canyonlands and Arches

On our recent 16 day camping trip through Utah, Arizona and Colorado, Moab was one of our favorite stops. We stayed in a campground on the edge of town with easy access to the town and both National Parks.

I wrote about our visit to Moab, Canyonlands and Arches for Mom It Forward on August 1, 2013 for the second of three posts on our trip. The first one covered the Grand Canyon. With easy access to both Arches and Canyonlands National Parks and a multitude of outdoor activities, Moab is the perfect destination for adventurers and families alike.


This small town has a young, outdoor, modern hippy vibe and provides a great jumping off point to explore two distinctly different National Parks. With good restaurants and cafes and great shops, Moab is a fun place to walk around and just settle into the area. From town you can take rafting trips on the Colorado and Green Rivers, mountain bike, take jeep tours of the surrounding canyons, zip-line or embark on some serious canyoneering. We took a half day rafting trip on the Colorado River through Red River Adventures, which was the perfect length to experience the river with young kids.

River rafting

Canyonlands National Park

Cut into four distinct and different regions by the Colorado and Green Rivers, Canyonlands offers hiking, canyoneering and camping at all ability levels. Established as a National Park in 1964, large portions of its 527 square miles remain undisturbed, with unpaved roads and primitive trails.

Island in the Sky district is at the north of the park and provides birds eye views of the river canyons. From Great View Point Overlook you can see the confluence of the Green and Colorado rivers below the White Rim. Also along the road you are able to see Upheaval Dome, which is not in fact a dome, but a crater. One of the kids said that the canyons look like a giant fell down and made a body print in the Earth.

Canyonlands Grand View

The Needles district is accessed via the town of Monticello to the East of the park. Named for the colorful spires, it is a great location for hiking and backpacking trips. We will be visiting the Needles on our next trip.

The Maze on the west side of the park is the least accessible and remote part of the park. Bordered by Glen Canyon National Recreation Area, this district is a great location for experienced hikers and canyoneers to go where few others have gone.

Horseshoe Canyon, west of the Island and accessed from the Highway 24, provides hiking to the Great Gallery, a well preserved rock art panel.

Camping is available inside the park.


Arches National Park

Arches began as a National Monument in 1929 and was redesignated in 1971 to a National Park. It houses over 2,000 natural sandstone arches. This park has many arches that can be viewed and or accessed by short hikes, making it very family friendly.

As you drive through the park the first area you come to is Courthouse Towers, large sandstone towers. Our first stop was Balanced Rock, which can be easily viewed from the parking lot or accessed closer via a short trail.

Balancing Rock

If you only have a short time in the park a great place to see several arches and windows is in the Window Section. We hiked up to Double Arch and then took the Windows Trail to view North Window, South Window and Turret Arch. One other stop a little farther down the road is the Delicate Arch viewpoint. This is the famous arch you see on Utah license plates. There is a three mile hike to Delicate Arch if you have the time.

Double Arch

For people with more time, continue down the park road and visit Fiery Furnace and Devils Garden. Easy hikes to Sand Dune Arch and Skyline Arch are available. Longer and more strenuous hikes provide access to Landscape and Double O Arches. In addition, there are ranger guided hikes in Fiery Furnace. Unfortunately we were not able to travel into this part of the park, but these are definitely on my list for next time.

Camping is available within the park.

South Window

Dead Horse Point State Park

A short side trip on the way to Island in the Sky will lead you to Dead Horse Point State Park. It is worth the 1-2 hour detour to see the view point and hear the story of cowboys trapping wild horses on this remote and narrow bluff. There is also a campground in this park.

We are already planning a trip back to Moab, Arches and Canyonlands. There is so much to see and do in this diverse area of the country.

South Rim of Grand Canyon

On our recent 16 day camping trip around Utah, Arizona and Colorado we visited Grand Canyon. It was my first time visiting the National Parks and Monuments and everything exceeded my expectations, including Grand Canyon. We traveled with some good family friends and camped at every location in our travel trailer.

I wrote about our stay at Grand Canyon for Mom It Forward July 25, the first of three articles about the trip. The article has information about what we did and other things you can do at Grand Canyon if you are planning a trip.

Grand Canyon


At Grand Canyon we were able to spend two nights in the Mather Campground inside the park. It doesn’t have hook-ups, but the campground is wooded and most of the sites had a generous amount of space. It is a large campground, but doesn’t have many sites for larger trailers or RVs. If you plan to stay there it is advised to make reservations early, and pay close attention to the site details as they will outline what size limitations exist. Campers have been turned away after reserving sites that are too small for their vehicles. If you don’t want to camp, there are several lodges within the park, including the El Tovar Hotel (the original building at Grand Canyon), and also in Tusayan just outside the park.

Shuttles run throughout the South Rim area, including down to Tusayan. The free shuttles are a relaxing way to get around after a long day of hiking and allows you to enjoy the view from multiple areas.


Since we had young children we didn’t go on extended hikes, but there are many to choose from depending upon your ability level and time allocated. I would definitely recommend at least doing the beginning of the Bright Angel Trail (0.4 mile, which we did), since most people who visit Grand Canyon never walk below the rim. It gives you great views and a taste of what hiking the canyon is like. There are some petroglyphs that you can see from the trail after the first tunnel, so be sure to stop in at the Verkamp Visitor Center to get the location to look. It also gives you a very real sense of how steep and deep the canyon walls can be in certain locations. This perspective will help you appreciate how “grand” the scale really is.

There are many hikes along the rim as well. I wanted to do the Trail of Time between the Verkamp Visitor Center and Yavapai Point (1.3 mile), but it was too hot. We did do the walk between Yavapai Point and Grand Canyon Visitor Center (0.7 mile), which was a nice easy walk with many vistas. When you enter the park, be sure to get The Guide newspaper, which has information on ranger talks, special programs and hikes.

Hiking Bright Angel Trail Hiking Bright Angel Trail

Junior Ranger Program

All of the National Parks offer children the opportunity to become Junior Rangers. They are required to complete some worksheets and attend a ranger talk. Once completed the Ranger will ask them questions about what they learned and then swear them into the program. My boys completed it in half a day. It was a great way to learn more about where we were.

Junior Rangers


On the east side entrance of Desert View there is the Watchtower that is worth a stop. It is a beautiful tower built in the 1930s in Pueblo style architecture. Along Desert View Drive there are many great viewpoints that afford diverse vistas of the canyon.

At Yavapai Point there is a Geology Museum along with a 270 degree view of the canyon. This is one of the great spots to see the sunrise.

We didn’t take the Hermits Rest Shuttle to see the viewpoints outside of the main village, due to lack of time. If you have the time it would be worth at least taking the ride.

Grand Canyon is a must-see destination for both the new-comer and those who have visited before. They have made many improvements to the infrastructure in recent years and it was a joy to visit. We were able to see much of the park in a little over a day, but plan to come back when the boys are older when we can hike more.

Summer Road Trip Numbers

We are back from the trip and settling into the reality of summer and life with a new puppy. I will be writing about our trip over the coming weeks, but I wanted to give you an idea of how many things we saw and how much territory we covered. These are some of the numbers from our trip.

summer roadtrip

Comparing Trailers

Since we are in the middle of camping season, I thought I would give you a little comparison of trailers. Happy camping!

Trailer comp

Go Camping!

Saturday June 23rd is the Great American Backyard Campout, sponsored by the National Wildlife Federation. This would be a great way to take a baby step into camping if you haven’t taken your family camping yet. Or if you are avid campers you can take this weekend to jump into the summer camping season.

Since camping is one of our favorite family activities I thought I would share some of my favorite reasons to go camping.

1. Being outside – At home, would you spend most of the day outside? I know I probably would be stuck inside working or doing household chores. Fresh air and sunshine have a great way of lowering your blood pressure. It is great to get the whole family out and enjoying our beautiful planet.

2. Seeing beautiful parts of the country – We have a beautiful country, so diverse in topography. I love waking up and stepping outside in a new place to see the ocean or the mountains. The boys also get to learn about the different environments and natural beauty our country has to offer.

3. Spending time with friends – You really get to know people when you go camping with them — three days without washing your hair will do that. It is fun to sit and talk about random subjects that you probably wouldn’t get to at other times.

4. Watching your kids play – How often do you watch your kids play at home? I know I usually head off to get some things done. When we are camping there are only a few things I have to do, so I get to watch them play and marvel at how much energy they have.

5. Campfires, red wine & smores – What is it about campfires? Nothing goes better with campfires than red wine and smores (well maybe peanut M&Ms too). Jim is obsessed with making great fires, so we always make sure we have enough wood. At each campground he also searches for the perfect fire poker.

trailer at keller ferry

6. Cooking outside – You know you are a cook when you can make an entire dinner on a campfire or camp stove. We have fun planning the menu to see what creative ideas might work. I think food tastes better when eaten outside, especially breakfast.

7. Making new friends – Campgrounds tend to be friendly places. People are more likely to walk up to you and start talking about something, like your trailer or what you are making for dinner. Your neighbors can easily become new friends, especially if they have kids, because the kids tend to easily jump into games together.

8. Playing with your kids – Camping can turn adults back into kids. We ride bikes, fly kites, play board games and catch. At home we tend to just go about our days. When camping we don’t have projects to do, so we can just enjoy being a family.

9. Afternoon cocktails – Is there anything better than sitting on a beach watching the kids play while enjoying a margarita and not feeling guilty about it? There aren’t chores to do or projects to complete, so you can just enjoy life and the company you are with.

10. Laughing until your sides hurt (or you pee yourself) – Campgrounds are also really great places to people watch. All sorts of humanity goes camping. Then there are the silly things that you do or say. At least with our group those never seem to go away. Someone is always telling a funny story or making a joke. I think laughter is the best medicine, melting away our stress; that and a few cocktails.

Hopefully this summer, if you haven’t tried camping yet, you can at least take a baby step into camping and try a staycation in your backyard. It is an experience like none other.

Spring Break at the Beach

You are supposed to spend spring break at the beach, right? Ideally, you probably want to spend it somewhere a little more tropical than our destination, the Washington and Oregon coast, but a beach is still a beach. The water on our coast this time of year is just a tad colder.

After a minor repair in Portland where we bought our new trailer, we embarked on our inaugural trip in Boomer, our 2012 Keystone Outback 250rs travel trailer, to Cape Disappointment State Park on the southern Washington Coast. The Ford Expedition pulled the trailer well, even over some steep hills. The campground was beautiful and had everything to offer, including plenty of space and hook-ups. The beach was a short walk from our site and had black sand and lots of driftwood.



We spent part of a day exploring Astoria, Oregon, and Long Beach, Washington. In Astoria we went to the Columbia River Maritime Museum, where we discovered that Will loves model ships. He stopped and looked at each one as we walked through the exhibit. We are trying to figure out a way for a three year old to enjoy model ships in a non-destructive, but interactive way, since he clearly enjoys them. We had lunch at a great microbrewery, Fort George, and even bought a growler (just love that term) to take back to the trailer. Astoria is a really cute town that has retained its small and historic feel and we will definitely go back.


Long Beach is much more of your typical beach town. One highlight was driving the car on the beach. As we drove up to park for a walk on the beach, the car in front of us kept driving right onto the beach. After reading the sign that allowed cars on the beach during a small window during the year, Jim followed him. We were a bit afraid of getting stuck so we didn’t do anything crazy. Later in the day, the boys got to drive go carts, and we bought salt water taffy and ate clam chowder. Traffic must come to a halt in the summer months in this sleepy, one-road town.

One morning at the campground we heard a helicopter flying low and looked out to see a Coast Guard helicopter flying by. Later that morning during our short hike to the Cape Disappointment lighthouse, we happened upon some Coast Guard guys up on the cliff who explained that they were running training missions all day. We got to see them lower a man out of the helicopter and pick up what we hope was a dummy and then fly away. Not something you see every day.


The second leg of our trip took us into Oregon, with lunch in Cannon Beach and camping at Nehalem Bay State Park. Nehalem Bay was also a nice campground, but the sites were closer together so it probably feels crowded in the summer. The dunes there were gorgeous and made us feel like we were on the East coast. We decided to only spend one night there and continue on to our friend’s house in Newburg and pull an “Uncle Eddie” from Christmas vacation and park the trailer in front of our friend’s house. We almost staged a photo of Jim in his bathrobe with a beer while dumping the holding tank down the sewer but we refrained.



It was the perfect way to end our week long trip just hanging out with good friends. Boomer faired very well and we are getting used to all of his wonderful amenities. Probably the most telling thing from our trip is that we all can’t wait for the next one.

I Go Mickey Mouse Clubhouse

Two weeks ago, we took the boys on their first trip to Disneyland (which Will called “Mickey Mouse Clubhouse”) where we met my sister’s family and my parents. Somehow even with the months of planning, we were able to keep the trip a secret from the boys and planned a big morning of reveal. We had been warned by friends not to expect a big reaction to the reveal, but I was sure that they would be excited.

Here’s how the exchange went down:

“Instead of going to school today, what would you like to do?”
Jack: “I want to go to Griffin’s house.”
Me: “What if we go to Disneyland instead?”
Jack: “No, I would rather go to Griffin’s house.”
Me: “Will, would you like to go to Disneyland?”
Will: “What?”
Me: “Well we are going to Disneyland, so let’s get excited.”

Although we got off to an underwhelming start, the trip was fantastic. We spent three and a half days in the two parks. Tuesday after our flight and a short nap for Will at the hotel, we headed to the park for a few hours before dinner. The first ride we took the kids on was Pirates of the Caribbean. We probably could have started off with a more benign ride, but they loved it (after the big dark drop at the beginning).



The park was decorated for Christmas, with a huge tree and wreaths everywhere. The Haunted Mansion had been taken over by Jack Skellington from Nightmare before Christmas, which we rode at least four times. The castle had snow on the roof and It’s a Small World was decorated with lights all over the building.

Our planning had paid off with short lines (longest was 20 minutes until Friday) and the ability to ride our favorites multiple times even with a two month old in tow. Finley (2 mos) was able to ride a bunch of the rides, including Pirates twice. The crowds at California Adventure on Friday were larger, but we still were able to sneak in rides on our favorites back at Disneyland at the end of the night.


Jack’s favorite rides were Big Thunder Mountain Railroad (my favorite too), Pirates, Star Tours and Haunted Mansion. Will’s favorites were Pirates, Haunted Mansion, Buzz Lightyear and Matterhorn (aka “Snow Monster Mountain”).

It was such a fun four days at the happiest place on Earth, where we all became kids again.


Photo credit, Unkie Paul, who did a great job capturing our time.

10 Disneyland Rides

Disneyland-LogoIn two weeks we are taking the boys to Disneyland for the first time. It is a surprise to the boys, so please don’t spill the beans if you see them between now and then. I haven’t been to Disneyland since 1997, so I am really excited too. They have added California Adventure and Downtown Disney since I have been there.

Here are the top 10 rides I am looking forward to taking the kids on.

1. Big Thunder Mountain Railroad – This is my favorite ride in the park. On my first visit we closed this ride down riding it about six times in a row.

2. Indiana Jones Adventure – Jack is just tall enough to meet the height requirement for this ride. It is really fun.

3. Pirates of the Caribbean – They are opening the refurbished ride about a week before we get there. The boys have seen the first movie, so it should be fun to take them on it.

4. Haunted Mansion – This is one of the all-time greats. The boys will love the end when the ghost is sitting in your car.

5. Buzz Lightyear Astro Blasters – This one just looks super fun.

6. Finding Nemo Submarine – They redid the submarine ride to have the characters from Finding Nemo. One of our friends said this was her kids favorite.

7. Star Tours – Unfortunately Will is too short for this one, because he would love that there is a pod race in it now. Jack is going to love it.

8. Toy Story Mania – This looks like great fun.

9. Matterhorn Bobsleds – I am not sure if we will take Will on this one but I am hoping he will be OK, because the Yetti is fun to look for.

10. Sourin’ Over California – I am wondering how realistic this is.

The Cars area of the park will not be open when we are there, which is a big bummer. The boys would love that, so we will just have to come back.

What are your Disneyland favorites? Do you have any tips for us, must dos or can’t miss?

I am linking up with Monday Listicles at Northwest Mommy.

Badges of Fun – August

As I have mentioned in previous posts, we are drawing our  summer inspiration from Disney FamilyFun Magazine’s Badges of Fun program where  you earn “badges” by completing fun family activities. In August, the great  activities were all centered around hitting the road and making road trips  easier and more fun with young kids. If there is one thing I know (hopefully I know more than one) it is about road-tripping with kids.

At least once a year, we drive from Seattle to Lodi,  California and back – about 14 +/- hours in the car each way. Yes, we do it all  in one day because it has been our experience that piling two adults, two kids and a dog into a cheap motel room equals no sleep for anyone, even the dog. It also doubles the amount of packing and unpacking so the pain of spending all day in the car is more than worth it.

The key to keeping your sanity of road trips, no matter the length, is planning ahead and packing the car appropriately. For our camping trips this year I started making a reading box which sits neatly between the boy’s seats in the car. It contains books, coloring books, crayons and other reading material.  Luckily I have two readers. Once we arrive at the campground, it moves into Poppy (our trailer) for bedtime or if they wake up early.

Each boy also packs a bag of toys. I have taken two reusable six-pack wine carriers and cut out the dividers, because these are smaller than the regular shoppers. They hold the right amount of toys and not only provide toys for the car, but also for use once we arrive at our destination.

Since you can’t have a road trip without food, I also pack our snack bag that sits on the floor right behind the center console for easy access. This includes not only kid snacks, but adult snacks too (hello Chex Mix,) especially if we are going to be on the road for a while. I have found that the freeze dried fruit slices (available at Costco) make a great healthy
snack that isn’t sticky.

Finally, for the adults, the keys to road trip sanity are DVD players and iPods. I know some people may be opposed to them, but for us we couldn’t do it without them. It’s like refusing pain medication during surgery – why bother? They don’t hand out awards at the end for those that endured the most pain and no one is any worse for wears as a result. Memorial Day weekend we went camping and got caught in traffic that added two extra hours to our drive (a 3.5 hour drive, became a 5.5 hour drive) and most of that extra time
was spent stopped on the freeway. The boys were complete angels, happily watching movies and eating snacks.

Are you participating in the Badges of Fun series? I would love to hear about what activities you are doing.

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