Located in the hub of Red River, we are nestled in the Carson National Forest, consisting of over 86,000 acres of wilderness, 330 miles of trails, and 400 miles of pristine streams and lakes fed by the melting winter snows. The Sangre de Cristo mountains, high mountain lakes, streams, hiking trails and breath-taking scenery make Red River a natural choice for guests looking to escape the heat of summers or take advantage of our delightful winters.
Located at the base of Flagge Mountain, Deer Lodge is 1/2 block off of Main Street. Conveniently located within walking distance to the Copper Chairlift, and access to the river, the Red River Community House. Walking distance to 3 of Red Rivers most popular dining and entertainment venues.
All our rooms are street level...Read More
A perfect New Mexico mountain vacation tucked away in the pines toward the Wheeler Peak Wilderness, but within walking distance to downtown Red River NM. Mountain Shadows Lodge offers beautiful views and a serene atmosphere. Red River NM lodging close to all the great activities the mountains offer, such as horseback riding, cross country and downhill skiing, snowmobiling, fishing, hiking, off-roading, skating, dancing, and even bingo!
Mountain Shadows has guest rooms for two with queen bed, sitting area, cable TV and a full bath. Rooms with kitchenettes are also available which sleep four or six. Each authentic lodge-style room has beautiful tongue and groove knotty pine walls, is beautifully decorated in an “Old West” theme, and named after an historic figure of the Old West...Read More
Take a break from life by staying in one of our vacation cabin rentals and enjoy fly fishing at our vacation ranch in Northern New Mexico. Cottonwood Meadow Ranch is a secluded 70-acre ranch located on the Rio Costilla River. Nestled between mountains in the Sangre de Cristo range, you’ll see a picturesque view of cottonwoods, wildlife, and farm animals. We offer great lodging in our cabin rentals and fly fishing trips.
Cottonwood Meadow Ranch lies on the Rio Costilla River, which offers excellent fly fishing. Fly Fishing in northern New Mexico was born in November 1988.You may also find a unique fly fishing experience locally, at the Valle Vidal, Latir Creek, Commanche Creek, Ponil and Shuree Ponds.
Artists are drawn to this beautiful community which consists of some of the m...Read More
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This past January I spent a week in New Mexico with my good friend Kate. It was her birthday and I said months before that I’d go wherever she wanted to go. We went to New Mexico. In the 6 days there (less if you don’t count arrival on Saturday and leaving on Friday) we put 800 miles on the car we rented. I did the driving. I was ready for a vacation from my vacation when i returned!
We stayed in Albuquerque and daily left out for day trips. We went to Acoma (already blogged about that) and then headed up to Abiquiu and Cerro Pedernal and checked out the area where Georgia O’Keefe lived for so many years and yes, I know why she loved the area so much. AMAZING!
We drove to Ojo Caliente and Chimayo...Read More
The Tularosa Basin, in southern New Mexico, isn’t especially overcrowded today. It was practically uninhabited, at least by the lights of Washington bean-counters, when, 70-odd years ago, chunks of it were given over to serve as a range on which to light up missiles and barrage the poor horned lizards and pronghorn with artillery and tank fire. The firepower would become more awesome in 1945, when the basin saw the world’s first atomic explosion, the one from which bomb inventor Robert Oppenheimer recoiled and said, “Now I am become Death, destroyer of worlds.”
For those of us who grew up during the Cold War and all its weird duck-and-cover glory, White Sands, in the heart of the Tularosa, is and shall ever be ground zero of a particular state of mind...Read More
When you think of traveling by RV down autumn roads made bright by fall foliage, do you think of Albuquerque? You should, because the region surrounding this ancient New Mexico city comes to life when the leaves begin to turn.
One of the best-known ways to see miles and miles of autumn color in Albuquerque is to take the tram to the top of Sandia Crest. Standing more than ten thousand three hundred feet above Cibola National Forest, this peak offers a panoramic view in autumn that is simply stunning. You can also drive to the top of the mountain on Sandia Crest Road.
If you like to do your leaf peeping a little closer to the ground, hiking in Cibola National Forest will fill the bill...Read More
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More than 1.7 million Texans and at least eight endangered species depend upon the aquifer.
“The aquifer recovery program’s emphasis is on using sound science and adaptive management to form effective solutions that reflect community values,” said Sen. Glenn Hegar, author of the recovery plan portion of the bill...Read More