Alaska Highway – Dawson Creek to Haines Junction

Length of stay: 4 days
Visited: August 2023

The Alaska Highway was constructed in 1942 to connect the contiguous United States with Alaska to provide defence support during World War II. It was initially 2,700km in length, but has been improved and paved over the years and currently stretches 2,232km. The highway starts in Dawson Creek, British Columbia and ends in Delta Junction, Alaska. It is considered one of the most scenic drives in North America and provides plenty of opportunities to enjoy the wilderness and wildlife.

Day 1: Start of the Alaska Highway

Our game plan was to fly into Edmonton and drive just over two-thirds of the Alaska Highway from Dawson Creek, British Columbia to just north of Haines Junction, Yukon and back again, while making a few other excursions along the way.

We arrived in Edmonton in the early afternoon. Even though our flight was a bit delayed, we didn’t mind so much as our seats were upgraded. We were moved to the front of the plane so we had extra leg room and comfier seats. We also had priority boarding. But best of all, we received a complimentary lunch, appetizer, and premium drinks. Not a bad way to start our vacation.

We picked up our rental car, or rather our rental SUV. We decided to splurge for something bigger to fit our extra luggage. While we typically cram all our camping gear into one suitcase, this time we spared no expense for comfort and checked in a second suitcase. Plus we figured it might be nice to have extra space in case we needed to sleep in our vehicle overnight for whatever reason.

We picked up some groceries and supplies in the city and then hit the road. We were eager to leave Edmonton given the poor air quality from all the recent wildfires. From there we had about a six hour drive to reach Dawson Creek, which is where we’d be spending the night. It also marks the start of the Alaska Highway. By the time we arrived in Dawson Creek, it was just before 8pm and the sun was just starting to set in the hazy sky.

Day 2: Dawson Creek to Muncho Lake

The air quality got much worse overnight and we awoke to even hazier skies and a smoky smell outside. Good thing we’d mostly be in the car today as we had a long distance to cover to get to Muncho Lake Provincial Park (692km). We left our hotel just after 8:30am.

The first portion of the drive was rather uneventful. After passing through Fort Nelson, the last major town until Watson Lake, the rolling hills and farmlands gave way to the mountains. This is where it started to get scenic. The vegetation was just starting to change colour, which looked very picturesque in contrast to all the greenery. Thankfully, the smoky skies also faded away revealing some blue skies and sunshine.

We were initially going to camp at Stone Lake Provincial Park, but there was an advisory about a grizzly bear spotted in the campground and hiking trails, with one of the trails being closed for the remainder of the season “due to the presence of bears exhibiting problematic behaviour”. Were one of these bears the same as the one spotted in the campground!? No idea, but we weren’t going to stick around and find out. Instead we decided to drive another hour and a half to reach Muncho Lake Provincial Park where there were no bear warnings in effect.

This portion of the drive was by far the most scenic with towering mountains on either side of the highway. We also got our first glimpse of some of the wildlife commonly found in the area, including black bears, thinhorn sheep and caribou.

There are two small campgrounds at Muncho Lake, Strawberry Flats and MacDonald, where most of the sites are first come, first served. Both campgrounds were full by the time we rolled in, which was just before 6pm. We contemplated continuing onwards, but it was getting late in the day and we were getting hungry and tired. Instead we decided to just wild camp along the shore of Muncho Lake and found a somewhat secluded spot in the trees. We made dinner by the water, then went for a short walk along the pebbly beach to stretch our legs and enjoy the remaining warmth from the sun.

As soon as the sun dipped below the mountains, it started to cool down. We moved our suitcases to the front of the car and folded down the back seats. It was surprisingly quite spacious enough for us to fit our sleeping pads back there. We ended up going to bed pretty early as tomorrow would be another long day of driving.

Day 3: Muncho Lake to Teslin Lake

We surprisingly slept pretty well. After making breakfast, we rearranged our car and got ready to hit the road again. Even though we had another long day of driving to reach Teslin Lake (546km), we planned to make some detours along the way. The first one was just over an hour away at Liard Hot Springs Provincial Park. The hot springs here are the second largest known thermal complex in Canada.

The park is open year-round, contains a campground that’s fully enclosed with an electric fence, and provides access to the hot springs. From the day-use parking lot, there’s a boardwalk through the swamp and boreal forest that leads to the Alpha pool, the main hot spring that’s open to the public. It’s about a 10 minute walk to get to the change rooms and hot spring.

We changed into our swimsuits. It was a bit chilly outside (around 15°C) so we were eager to get into the warm water. The temperature ranges from 42°C to 52°C, depending on which side of the pool you visit. The water was clean and clear, the bottom lined with pea gravel and there was seating around the edge of the pool. There is also a lower pool which is slightly cooler and more rustic. It even includes a narrow waterway that you could swim through.

We alternated between the warmer and cooler pools for about an hour until getting out. After changing out of our swimsuits, we planned to visit the hanging garden where moss, ferns and wildflowers are reputed to grow among the flowing water, but it was closed when we visited due to wildlife activity. We walked back along the boardwalk to the parking lot and decided to make some tea and eat a snack at the sheltered picnic area, which also gave us an opportunity to hang our towels and swimsuits up for a bit to dry.

Our next detour was located nearby at Smith River Falls. We followed a gravel road for a couple of kilometres to reach the trailhead. It’s a short hike (1.4km round trip) to reach a viewpoint of the falls. The trail consists of a bunch of steps that lead down through the forest before levelling out for a bit. There’s one more steep downhill section before reaching the river. The trail then follows the edge of the water to the falls.

Shortly after being back on the road, we saw a point of interest sign for Whirlpool Canyon. We liked the sound of the name and decided to check it out. From the parking lot, there’s a super short path that leads to a scenic overlook of the Liard River.

Since we had such good luck at the last scenic overlook, we decided to stop at the next one along the Alaska Highway. It did not disappoint.

Our next stop was at Watson Lake to get more gas and check out the famous Sign Post Forest. When the Alaska Highway was first constructed, it was common practice to put up directional posts to give a better sense of direction and distance to surrounding communities and other parts of the world. The Sign Post Forest began in 1942 when an American soldier was repairing a directional signpost and added his hometown sign of Danville, Illinois to the post. Soon after other visitors started to add their own signposts, licence plates and street signs from their hometowns. Today the collection contains nearly 100,000 signs hung in a maze of towering signposts and it’s still growing.

We were back in the car for another hour before stopping to stretch our legs at Rancheria Falls Recreation Site. There’s a short trail (1km round trip, rated easy) that winds through the forest along a boardwalk and contains a couple of viewpoints of the falls. Along the way there are two interpretive panels. One explains the benefits of forest fires while the other contains some information about the boreal forest and the types of trees and animals found in it.

It was getting late in the day and from here we made a beeline to Teslin Lake Campground where we planned to spend the night. The campground contains 27 sites which are all available on a first come, first served basis. We arrived just after 6pm and there were still a few sites available. We selected our site then registered using the campground permit envelopes provided at the entrance to the campground.

The campground itself was nice and quiet and situated along Teslin Lake. It’s also right off the highway so we could hear quite a bit of traffic from all the trucks passing by. After eating dinner, we walked down to the lake to check it out.

We set up our tent, stayed up for a bit to read, then hit the hay. Thankfully we didn’t have as much driving to do over the next few days.

Day 4: Teslin Lake to Haines Junction

We woke up to another beautiful day of blue skies and sunshine. After making breakfast, we packed up our tent and hit the road. The early morning is typically a great time for wildlife viewing. Shortly after heading out, we came across a golden eagle by the side of the road.

At this point in the drive I’ve gotten much better at taking pictures from inside the car. Either that or I’ve just gotten too lazy to get out for every nice viewpoint. Even though we covered a lot of distance over the last few days, the scenery continued to impress.

We stopped to explore Miles Canyon, located close to downtown Whitehorse. It was created nearly nine million years ago from lava flows, which left behind columnar jointing along the canyon walls. There’s a suspension bridge over the canyon, along with a few hiking trails. We walked along the rim of the upper and lower canyon.

From there we headed to downtown Whitehorse to pick up more groceries. The game plan was to spend the next few days in Kluane National Park and Reserve in southwestern Yukon, return to Whitehorse and then explore part of Alaska before heading back to Edmonton. But, we ended up making some modifications to our itinerary (more on this later).

And so our journey along the Alaska Highway ended just north of Haines Junction where the Thechàl Dhâl Visitor Centre, one of the visitor centres for Kluane, is located.

Overall we drove 1,649km (out of 2,232km) of the Alaska Highway.


87 thoughts on “Alaska Highway – Dawson Creek to Haines Junction

  1. Mike P says:

    Wow….was so excited to read this post….did the same route last year….was great listening to your take on the drive….I’d completely forgotten about muncho lake!…were the bison still grazing along the highway?

    • WanderingCanadians says:

      Thanks for your lovely comment. It was such a scenic drive and we really lucked out with the weather. Glad to hear that you’ve seen it for yourself. We didn’t see any bison along the highway on the drive towards Alaska, but we passed by two herds on the way back as we were driving through Watson Lake. Seeing all the wildlife was a real highlight of the trip.

  2. Lyssy In The City says:

    Wow wow wow! So beautiful! I love the picture of the bears, the baby is so adorable. Glad you didn’t encounter the grizzly bears. I wish my seats got upgraded when my plane was delayed, awesome start to the trip!

    • WanderingCanadians says:

      The terrain along the Alaska Highway is stunning. Plus it’s a great way to see some wildlife. Overall we saw 14 black bears during our trip. We actually encountered a grizzly bear later on when we were in Jasper, but it was way off in the distance moving away from the trail and we were surrounded by other hikers. This was the first time we’ve ever been upgraded on a flight, it certainly was a great start to the trip!

  3. kagould17 says:

    Gorgeous Linda. I will spend more time reading this after we get back form our week in Jasper and our company leaves. This is a trip we have always wanted to do, but not yet made. Looking forward to reading all about it. Allan

    • WanderingCanadians says:

      Thanks!! It was a lot of driving, but it was worth it to explore the Yukon. The other route we could have taken was from Vancouver along the Sea and Sky Highway, which is also reputed to be very beautiful. Enjoy your time in Jasper and with your company.

    • WanderingCanadians says:

      Thanks for your kind words and for leaving a comment. We enjoy a good road trip and this one certainly delivered in terms of the scenery and wildlife viewings. Plus we had fabulous weather and it wasn’t very busy.

      • WanderingCanadians says:

        You are too kind. We actually planned this trip at the last minute and I’m surprised at how smoothly it went. It helped that we had fabulous weather, which always makes a huge difference when camping and spending time outdoors.

    • WanderingCanadians says:

      Thanks for your kind words. We racked up a lot of mileage along the drive to the Yukon (and back again), but it was fun way to explore a different part of Canada. Plus the scenery was spectacular. It also helped that we had fantastic weather and could appreciate the views.

  4. wetanddustyroads says:

    If a holiday starts with an upgrade on a flight, then I usually have high hopes for a good time! Wow, you didn’t cover short distances in one day either. To spot wildlife on the way is such a bonus – I love this part of a road trip! And you did some fun things on your way – the visit to the hot springs, a few hikes and scenic views. Oh, and I love that last photo 🌟.

    • WanderingCanadians says:

      This was the first time we’ve ever been upgraded on a flight. It was a fantastic way to start our holidays, even if our flight was a bit delayed. We did a lot of driving while we were in the Yukon, but it was a great way to see some wildlife and appreciate the scenery. Plus it helped that we could make plenty of stops along the way to stretch our legs.

  5. grandmisadventures says:

    Great drive along such a famous highway! 🙂 I visited Alaska years ago in the winter and it was beautiful, but I’d really like to go back and see it in the summer or fall. Your pictures are really incredible.

    • WanderingCanadians says:

      Thanks! We initially wanted to drive the entire length of the Alaska Highway, but it seemed a bit too ambitious for our two and a half week vacation. We figured we’d save Alaska for another time, although we were able to squeeze in a day trip to Skagway. Alaska must have looked gorgeous in the winter with all the snow. Plus it’s a great time of the year to see the northern lights.

  6. Thattamma C.G Menon says:

    Such a wonderful photography and all the photos worth to view
    🌷🙏👍😍 Clearly written the lines are so marvelous with dear
    You two’s photo gorgeous 👍🥰🥰 Best wishes dear friend 🌷🙏🌷

    • WanderingCanadians says:

      Thanks for your kind words. It’s been awhile since we’ve been on vacation and it felt great to finally get away and decompress. We sure covered a lot of distance during our first few days of driving along the Alaska Highway, but at least it was scenic and we found plenty of spots to stop and stretch our legs.

  7. travelling_han says:

    It’s all so beautiful, what a gorgeous road trip with so much scenery – and seeing those bears right on the road is so special. I’d love to relax in those hot springs as well 🙂

    • WanderingCanadians says:

      In total we saw 15 bears during our road trip through the Yukon. We also saw a bunch of other wildlife, including wood bison, caribou, a lynx and thinhorn sheep. We enjoyed the hot springs so much that we couldn’t resist stopping here again on our way back to Edmonton.

  8. Lynette d'Arty-Cross says:

    A very enjoyable post, Linda. There’s such gorgeous scenery in that part of the world and your photos of it (and the wildlife – that’s an iconically northern photo of the bears crossing the road) are so great. Thanks for including the picture of you two – lovely! I’m looking forward to your next instalment. Cheers.

    • WanderingCanadians says:

      Thanks for your lovely comment. We really lucked out with the weather during our time in the Yukon and I’m glad we had no issues with hazy skies from all the recent wildfires. We covered a lot of distance during our road trip, but it was a great way to see more of the scenery as well as the wildlife.

    • WanderingCanadians says:

      Thanks for your kind words. We wish we had more time to complete the entire Alaska Highway, especially the part that actually goes into Alaska, but we didn’t want to rush things. Overall we had a wonderful trip. This was the furthest north we’ve ever been. It was nice to leave the city behind and just enjoy nature and all the wildlife.

  9. NortheastAllie says:

    Wow, such an amazing landscape! That is wild that you did see bears in person too!!! I love the Sign Post Forest, and it is really cool to think of everyone’s journey going through this area. Your post is definitely inspiring me to travel there someday too!

    • WanderingCanadians says:

      It was neat to see how much the landscape changed as we travelled along the Alaska Highway. And there’s always something so special about being in the mountains. Overall we saw 15 bears during our holidays, most of which were by the side of the road (my ideal bear encounter). We spent a lot of time in the car, but it was nice to make some detours along the way. You could probably spend hours in the Sign Post Forest trying to read all the different signs. It was pretty cool to see licence plates and city signs from all over the world.

  10. elvira797mx says:

    Wow! Wow! Wow! So beautiful place, love the water reflects, so calm and relaxing.
    Must be so amazing see those bears, great photos! You are a lovely couple.
    Thank’s for share Linda, have a wonderful weekend!

    • WanderingCanadians says:

      Thanks for your kind words and for leaving a comment. We had fabulous weather during our drive along the Alaska Highway. The scenery was stunning and it was pretty amazing to see so much wildlife by the side of the road. Enjoy the rest of the week. Linda

      • elvira797mx says:

        Always a pleasure visit your blog, Linda. Those places bring me peace. Even just saw photos, almost feel the breeze. That is great, keep enjoying. Have a wonderful time! Keep well. Thank’s.

      • elvira797mx says:

        That’s great and very healthy, agree with another perspective. Thank’s for your kindness and comment, Linda. Keep enjoying and happy.
        Yes, thank’s it was so good. Hope yours as well.

  11. says:

    This sounds a fantastic trip with considerable variety, and beautiful scenery. Sleeping in the car can be fun, too. Love that terminology though….”bears displaying problematic behaviour”…..such a funny, quaint phrase!

    • WanderingCanadians says:

      I actually found it more comfortable to sleep in the back of the rental car than in our tent. We’ve been to parks with bear warnings before, but I appreciated how descriptive Stone Mountain was. What does problematic behaviour for a bear even mean!? I couldn’t help but laugh, but also avoid camping there!

  12. Rose says:

    Wow what an awesome tour you took us on! Your photos are all so refreshing, so much natural beauty — you both are gorgeous as well. We’re hoping to one day do an Alaskan Highway drive. Thanks for the preview of what to expect and what to be aware of.

    • WanderingCanadians says:

      You are too kind. The Yukon is definitely a great spot to enjoy the Canadian wilderness and wildlife. We didn’t have enough time to complete the entire Alaska Highway (or see much of Alaska), but I have a feeling we’ll be back someday. Hopefully you’re able to see it all for yourself. It’s a long drive, but at least it’s peaceful and scenic.

    • WanderingCanadians says:

      Thanks for your lovely comment. We actually planned this trip at the last minute and it certainly exceeded our expectations. It was nice to leave the city behind and just be surrounded by wilderness and the mountains.

  13. Wetravelhappy says:

    Linda, that bear photo! I was for a moment speechless (and had to close my mouth!). Those places are so beautiful, and oh that dip in the hot spring. It’s good that you got to know about the bear warning. My neighbour here, who is Canadian, said she and her hubby had a bear experience and it was the scariest.

    • WanderingCanadians says:

      We ended up seeing 15 bears during our entire road trip. Thankfully we were in our car for all our bear sightings, except for one (but it was far off in the distance). I certainly wouldn’t want a close encounter with one of them! Visiting the hot springs was a nice treat. We ended up coming here again on the drive back to Edmonton.

      • Wetravelhappy says:

        That’s a lot of bears. I had to Google Yukon, Dawson Creek, Haines and Skag, thinking maybe we can do this one day (hubby suggesting july next year haha) but it looks daunting. Actually the idea of doing a self-drive in Canada (west) scares me that why we haven’t had any holiday in Canada yet. 🙂 Anyway, looking forward to the next post on this series. 🙂

      • WanderingCanadians says:

        It’s a lot of driving! During our 18 day road trip we racked up just over 7,000km on our rental vehicle. But it wasn’t nearly as remote as we thought it would be. We had no issues finding gas stations along the way and the roads were in pretty good shape. We were typically around other people in the campgrounds, which provided some comfort at night. Hopefully you’re able to explore western Canada as the mountains are definitely worth seeing.

    • WanderingCanadians says:

      Oh I know. We’ve never been upgraded on a flight before, so it was a pleasant surprise. You’re right, it was a lot of driving. We ended up covering just over 7,000km during our entire two and a half week vacation, but at least the roads were in decent shape and it wasn’t very busy. Plus we ended up having most of our wildlife sightings along the drive. Thanks for reading.

  14. Ab says:

    This was a beautiful journey the three of you took together. Such wonderful scenery, amazing wildlife, interesting hikes such as the signposts and gorgeous lookout points.

    It’s good to splurge from time to time and glad that you did so with rental SUV. Glad the smoke was not too tired once you headed out on your adventure. And those bear and golden eagle shots are gorgeous.

    Thanks for sharing this little known part of our continent with me and us!

    • WanderingCanadians says:

      This was a rather spontaneous road trip that we planned at the last minute. We figured we might as well go on one more big adventure before the baby comes. We covered a lot of distance over two and a half weeks, but at least the scenery was incredible. And I gotta say, the Alaska Highway wasn’t nearly as rugged and remote as I thought it would be. I’m so glad we opted for the larger size rental vehicle. We ended up sleeping in it a few times. I actually thought it was much more comfortable than sleeping in our tent! It was only really smoky in Edmonton and near the start of the Alaska Highway. We weren’t planning on camping or doing any hiking in those areas anyway, so it thankfully didn’t impact us too much.

      • Ab says:

        Sleeping in a rental vehicle is the true definition of roughing it! 😊😆 Sounds like a truly wonderful adventure.

        Enjoy the rest of your week. Almost the weekend!

      • WanderingCanadians says:

        It actually wasn’t that bad as we were able to put the seats down in the back and fit our sleeping pads in. I found we had more space back there than in our tent. There were a couple of spots where we didn’t even have a choice as the campground was full.

        Enjoy the rest of your week as well. We’re hoping to go to the cabin this weekend.

  15. Diana says:

    Wow, that’s a lot of driving! I’m glad you got to see so much scenery, though. When you mentioned you were headed on this trip I was worried about the fire and smoke situation.

    • WanderingCanadians says:

      We ended up driving just over 7,000km (or 4,350 miles) during our entire two and a half week road trip through the Yukon. It was a lot of driving, but at least it was scenic and there were plenty of opportunities to stretch our legs along the way. Plus it was a great way to see the wildlife. The smoke was only an issue when we landed in Edmonton and near the start of the Alaska Highway, so we thankfully weren’t impacted by it too much.

  16. leightontravels says:

    Amazing scenery and such great shots of the various wildlife you encountered along the way. The Sign Post Forrest is quite quirky. It all sounds like an absolute adventure: sleeping in the car and problematic bears, that crystal clear water and of course the flight upgrade – the best beginning to your trip.

    • WanderingCanadians says:

      Thanks for your lovely comment. The wildlife sightings in the Yukon did not disappoint. We had some long days in the car, but at least there were plenty of opportunities for us to stop and stretch our legs. The Sign Post Forest was pretty neat. It was much bigger than I thought and it was cool to see so many licence plates and city signs from all over the world. I had no idea the Yukon was so popular! Oddly enough, I found sleeping in the car more comfortable than sleeping in our tent, but that’s largely because I started to have some struggles towards the end of our trip with getting up and out of the tent from being 6 months pregnant.

      • WanderingCanadians says:

        Thanks!! I think my days of camping are now over! But it’s starting to get colder outside now that it’s fall, so it’s not a bad time to call it quits. Hiking on the other hand, is still on the table, albeit at a much slower pace.

    • WanderingCanadians says:

      This was one of the best road trips we’ve taken. The scenery was fantastic, the roads weren’t busy and we saw an insane amount of wildlife along the way. Plus we had fabulous weather. It was starting to really cool down overnight during our last week there, but at least we didn’t get any rain.

  17. Little Old World says:

    Gosh that’s a huge amount of driving, but what an amazing road trip. Breathtaking scenery, incredible wildlife… Those hot springs look very inviting, too. The Sign Post Forest is such a brilliant idea and it’s fantastic that so many people have added to it over the decades. Nearly 100,000 signs is quite something.

    • WanderingCanadians says:

      We really racked up the miles on our rental car! Even though we had some long days of driving, it was a great way to explore the Yukon and enjoy the scenery. Plus it was nice to make a few spots along the way to stretch our legs. The hot springs was one of my favourite stops. We ended up coming back here on the drive back to Edmonton. Agreed, it’s pretty impressive how massive the Sign Post Forest is and it was neat to see so many signs from all over the world.

    • WanderingCanadians says:

      We saw an incredible amount of wildlife during our road trip through the Yukon. This was just the beginning. It was only really smoky around Edmonton and near the start of the Alaska Highway. We stayed in a hotel our first night and didn’t have any activities planned in the area, so it didn’t really impact us too much. Once we made our way further west, we had nothing but clear skies. That was actually our first time wild camping. I gotta say, it was pretty nice!

  18. Bama says:

    I can see why the Alaska Highway is considered one of the most scenic drives in North America. There seems to be so many beautiful spots along the way, from crystal clear lakes to verdant forests. While all of your photos are really pretty, the second from the last is particularly breathtaking!

    • WanderingCanadians says:

      Thanks for your lovely comment. It was a lot of driving, but it’s a great route to avoid the crowds and just be surrounded by nature. It was nice to just pull over by the side of the road to take pictures or watch the wildlife without having to worry about passing cars or blocking traffic.

  19. Lookoom says:

    It’s a long drive with a lot of hours at the wheel, but it’s the modern version of discovering wild Canada. I had this frustrating thought when I drove the long roads of the Yukon, but without better preparation it’s difficult to get straight into the wilderness. Fortunately, there are roads and cars to give us a glimpse, and that’s already wonderful.

  20. rkrontheroad says:

    I’ve always been curious about the Alaska Highway – the scenery is gorgeous! Luckily the smoke moved away. Surprised there are hot springs. Great wildlife shots and the one of you two.

  21. Book Club Mom says:

    Wow, what a fantastic-looking trip. The scenery is just beautiful. I really enjoyed reading about your travels, Linda. You guys are such professionals! I was just talking with Lynette from her In the Net blog – she’s also in Canada and we were discussing black bears and grizzlies – I think I’d avoid both, but I guess the grizzlies are scarier. The Alaska Highway looks like a must-do trip in a lifetime. I like all those signposts too 🙂

  22. Dave Ply says:

    That looks like an amazing trip. Did you do a lot of research up front to find some of these destinations, or was it more “that looks like it might be interesting” while heading down the road?

  23. Queerly Darling says:

    Thanks for sharing your adventure! I dont blame ya’ll one bit for avoiding the grizzly bear spot. That would’ve been a solid Nope for me as well. I love the sign forest. So cool to see all of the different places/people that have convened there. Your photos are all amazing and made me want to be there. Its so freaking majestic. My husband and I went to Juneau a few years back (we live in southeast US) and I’d never been anywhere like that, scenically. I told everyone when I came home that it was like Mother Nature says Look!! Look at what I can do!! It took my breath away continuously. I mean, not literally, obviously -don’t panic, I could breath fine haha Thanks again! I look forward to checking out more of your travels. Peace

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