A video overview of one of the most unique resorts in all of Tucson. Dating back to when it was an elite all girl’s school in the early 20th century this resort has been lovingly restored by it’s owners.Continue reading
The Presidio Inn Bed & Breakfast IS authentic Tucson. A real 1886 Victorian adobe example of high-class 19th century Territorial architecture. I want you to experience this unique home for several reasons:
It is not a replica. This was the home of a wealthy family living in a dusty village on the outer edge of the American frontier more than 125 years ago. This at a time when most people here lived in shacks, tents, or dirty, dreary boarding houses.
I’ve not stayed there (yet), but Madera Kubo B&B looks like a really nice property. I did check out one of the cabins. Rustic A-Frame with kitchen. Clean. Right by the stream. Definitely Alpine. If you are going Birdwatching in Madera Canyon, check this place out. Madera Kubo Cabins … Continue reading
I’ve stayed overnight in Tombstone and Bisbee several times. I have not discovered any accommodations as fine as Joy’s Calumet & Arizona Guest House.Continue reading
The Amado Territory Inn has been through many incarnations. It is newly remodeled and currently a Bed & Breakfast, however there is a new upscale restaurant next door. We’ll have to check it out soon. Despite its proximity to the freeway, it is a quiet respite with pleasant grounds in … Continue reading
Hacienda del Sol Guest Ranch is one of our favorite Tucson places for lodging, dining, and special events, such as their annual wine tasting festivals accompanied by Blues music and the best BBQ anywhere.Continue reading
I must say, it was a pleasant experience. Not because the Bordello is fancy. It’s not. But the bed was comfortable, the garden and pool area most pleasant. And the hostess, Ms. Lynda, a delight.
The Tombstone Bordello has another advantage. It’s only a five minute walk to THE MAIN EVENT – the OK Corral, Big Nose Kate’s, Crystal Palace, Bird Cage Theater, and the Old Courthouse Museum.
Built in 1919, the same year my father was born in Tucson, the Hotel Congress served passengers arriving at the train depot across the street. Walking into the lobby, you will immediately have a sense of this hotel’s history. Yet, even though it’s old, all the modern comforts and conveniences … Continue reading