Top 11. Best Tourist Attractions in Kingman - Arizona
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The most beautiful places and sight in Kingman.
Top 11. Best Tourist Attractions in Kingman - Arizona: Sitgreaves Pass, Arizona Route 66 Museum, Cool Springs Station, Kingman Visitor Center, Desert Diamond Distillery, Mohave Museum of History and Arts, Metcalf Park, Kingman Railroad Musem, Alpacas of the Southwest, Hualapai Mountain Park, Kingman Army Air Field Museum
TOP 10 things to do in LAS VEGAS in 2019 | City Guide
In this video we’ll show you 10 best things to do in Las Vegas beside gambling and nightlife.
Top 10 reasons NOT to move to Arizona. ASU is one of them.
Top 10 reasons NOT to move to Arizona. ASU is one of them.
Arizona is a great state with a lot to offer, it's just not for everyone.
Thanks for stopping by The channel, my name is Briggs and I make lists. Not just lists of random stuff, I make them about states, cities, towns and other places in the United States. I post 3 times a week and sometimes live stream, so please subscribe and enjoy.
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44-Road trip 10/1989 to Rebuilding Laughlin NV, Good Old Days RV Travels
Special Presentation of Good Old Days RV Travels with Ma & Pa, featuring video travels of the 70, 80's & 90's and how it was back then in days gone by. This video was taken 10/1989 of the rebuilding of Laughlin NV casinos to what they are today. The video is taken from Sams Place which is no longer there, replaced by the newly constructed Golden Nugget. Shown is the traffic congestion caused by the ambitious construction activity as the city went from 7 to 22 casinos. In the video foreground, is a multi-story building under construction that is the Gold Rush of today. Today Laughlin is a great place to take the family for water sports on the Colorado River, Lake Mojave or Lake Havasu AZ. during the day and stay at the casinos for night time entertainment. The Riverside is one of my favorites with all of the attractions including the auto museum.
Best Roadside Attraction in Arizona 2011 - The Thing
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Best Roadside Attraction in Arizona 2011 - The Thing
California Desert to the Oregon Coast (Snowbird Trip Update)
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In this video, I give you a look at our route north and west through California and up into Oregon and over to the west coast. The journey takes us from the Mojave desert over the tail end of the Sierra Nevada through the Central Valley then up passed Mt Shasta, over the Siskiyou Pass, into the great state of Oregon.
Once in Oregon, we follow the Interstate 5 for a bit before cutting over to the coast landing at Salmon Harbor Marina in Winchester Bay.
Via photos, video clips, and dashcam footage I give you a look at our various stops along the way. We traveled just over 900 miles in around 2 weeks stopping to visit several friends along the way.
In between visiting friends, we overnighted for free at the Tachi Palace and Seven Feathers Casinos and the Olive Pit. Most of our trip we dry camped which saves us a fair chunk of money over needing full hookup RV parks.
Links to Stopover Locations:
Tachi Palace Casino -
Olive Pit -
Seven Feathers Casino -
Salmon Harbor Marina -
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Top Places to visit in Southern California, Los Angeles, USA plus Disneyland 2018
#SoCal #SoutherCalifornia #LosAngeles
Los Angeles, Santa Monica, Venice Beach, Disneyland, Hollywood, West Hollywood, Griffith Park, Laguna Beach, Getty Museum, Beverly Hills
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Southern California (colloquially known as SoCal) is a geographic and cultural region that generally comprises California's southernmost counties, and is the second most populous urban agglomerations in the United States. The region is traditionally described as eight counties, based on demographics and economic ties: Imperial, Los Angeles, Orange, Riverside, San Bernardino, San Diego, Santa Barbara, and Ventura. The more extensive 10-county definition, which includes Kern and San Luis Obispo counties, is also used and is based on historical political divisions.
The 8-county and 10-county definitions are not used for the greater Southern California Megaregion, one of the 11 megaregions of the United States. The megaregion is more expansive, extending east into Las Vegas, Nevada and south across the Mexican border into Tijuana.
Southern California includes the heavily built-up urban area which stretches along the Pacific coast from Ventura through the Greater Los Angeles area and the Inland Empire, and down to Greater San Diego. Southern California's population encompasses seven metropolitan areas: the Los Angeles metropolitan area (Los Angeles and Orange counties), the Inland Empire (Riverside and San Bernardino counties), the San Diego metropolitan area, the Oxnard–Thousand Oaks–Ventura metropolitan area, the Santa Barbara metropolitan area, the San Luis Obispo metropolitan area, and the El Centro area. The Los Angeles area has over 12 million inhabitants, while the Riverside-San Bernardino area has over 4 million inhabitants and the San Diego area has over 3 million inhabitants. For Combined Statistical Area (CSA) purposes, the five counties of Los Angeles, Orange, Riverside, San Bernardino, and Ventura, are all combined to make up the Greater Los Angeles area with over 17.5 million people, the second-most populous U.S. combined statistical area, after the New York metropolitan area. With over 22 million people, southern California contains roughly 60 percent of California's population.
The Colorado Desert and the Colorado River are located on southern California's eastern border with Arizona, and the Mojave Desert is located north on California's Nevada border. Southern California's southern border is part of the Mexico–United States border.
US 101 North (CA), Driving Road Trip into San Francisco, San Mateo to SF
This video follows US 101 North, from San Mateo to San Francisco. Includes some history about the Bayshore Freeway, as well as some useful information, regarding San Francisco Int'l Airport. Also includes imagery of some very popular San Francisco 49ers.
American Southwest (#27): Arizona Ghost Towns
Oatman ... elevation of 2,700 ft., once a metropolis of some 10,000 people, Oatman was reduced in the 1950s to a population of about 60 after it was bypassed by the rerouted U.S. 66. Now the number is up to a few hundred, with many residents making living selling items to tourists. They are hardy bunches who look upon visitors with a hit of a defiant eye, knowing their dollars are necessary for their livelihood, but wishing they weren't.
Towering above the town of Oatman is a monolith known as Elephant's Tooth, a huge quartz outcropping that served as a signpost to prospectors, saying look for gold right here. The original name of the town was Vivian, for the Vivian Mine discovered in 1902 by a half-breed Mohave named Ben Taddock (or Paddock, depending upon the source), who supposedly found gold glittering along a trail. Taddock sold his claim a year later to a judge and a colonel, who in turn sold it in 1905 to the Vivian Mining Company, which fully developed the claim. By 1907, more than $3 million in gold had been extracted from the mine.
Vivian experienced a second boom in 1908 with the discovery of the Tom Reed Gold Mine. That year the town was renamed Oatman, a change the post office made official a year later. The new name honored Olive Oatman, a white girl who lived with a local Mohave Indian family for five years. Her safe return made the Oarman family's story famous throughout the West.
Chloride ... was one of the earliest mining camps in the Arizona Territory. Named for silver chloride ore, the town grew from the Silver Hill strike of the 1860s.
Reaching the isolated Silver Hill mines required taking a river steamboat 300 miles upstream from Yuma to Hardyville (now underwater near Bullhead City), and then crossing 38 miles of unforgiving desert. It could be dangerous territory.
In 1863, Hualapai Indians commandeered some miners' guns, shooting one and killing two more by throwing rocks down their mine shaft. Undaunted by word of these occupational hazards, fortune seekers continued to come. Chloride became a full-fledged town in 1864 and received its post office nine years later. By 1900, the town had a population of 2,000. Its two major mines, the Tennessee and the Schuylkill, produced gold, silver, lead, and zinc on a major scale into the late 1940s.
When the mines closed, the population declined, but the post office remained. Chloride has since seen a modest influx of people, primarily retirees, raising its population to about 350. The town's main street features the post office and well-preserved false-front general store, which was built during 1928. North of the main street stand two original buildings, the jail and the Lorig residence. The mines are closed to the public.
Mineral Park ... founded in 1871, was so named because of the rich cache of minerals in a parklike, juniper-filled basin at the foot of Ithaca Peak. It became the county seat in 1873, raking the title from nearby Cerbat. By the early 1880s Mineral Park not only featured paying mines but also served as a supply point for distant mines and a growing number of cattle ranches. It had all the usual mining camp ingredients: assay offices, a five-stamp mill, saloons, stores, and a post office. But it also had the trappings of a sophisticated town: restaurants, a hotel, doctors and lawyers, two stagecoach stations, and a weekly news¬paper, The Mohave County Miner.
One reason prosperity shone so brightly was the completion in 1883 of the Atlantic and Pacific Railroad just 20 miles to the south, which cut the cost of transporting ore and supplies. That same railroad, however, brought civic embarrassment to Mineral Park. The rail-stop town of Kingman grew so much faster than Mineral Park that by 1887 it had enough residents to claim the county seat. Despite a conclusive county-wide vote on the matter, Mineral Park officials refused to give up the county records. Outraged Kingman citizens subsequently raided Mineral Park, made off with the documents and, quite literally, took the county seat.
BNSF in the Mojave Desert
Travel to California and the beautiful Mojave Desert where you wil enjoy big-time railroading along BNSFs old Santa Fe mainline between Needles and Barstow. With over 60 trains a day, there is plenty of action here!
If you think of the desert as flat, then think again! This route features long grades and dramatic changes in elevation, from a low of 488 feet above sea level to a high of 2,600 feet! Many trains have locomotives both front AND rear. You will enjoy the action at all the classic places, including Needles, Ibis, Goffs, Siberia, Ludlow and Barstow, as well as many places in-between. Beautiful scenery, and great railroading action, you will want this program in your collection!