Good Sam RV Travel Guide & Campground Directory

Rail Travel Castle Rock CO

This page provides relevant content and local businesses that can help with your search for information on Rail Travel. You will find informative articles about Rail Travel, including "Taking the Train". Below you will also find local businesses that may provide the products or services you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Castle Rock, CO that can help answer your questions about Rail Travel.

Olga Hellweg
(303) 471-0068
5719 Glenstone Dr
Highlands Ranch, CO
Agency
Global Travel Unlimited Vacations
Membership Associations
American Society of Travel Agents
Destinations
Caribbean, Latin America & Mexico, U.S. - Alaska, U.S. - Hawaii
Specialities
Adventure Travel, Business Travel, Cruising / Cruise Lines, Family Fun, Family Travel, Golf & Tennis, Honeymoon, Incentive Travel, Luxury Travel, Reunions, Senior / Mature Adult, Singles, Spa / Fitness, Student / Youth, Women's Travel
Website
www.gtiunlimitedvacations.com

Data Provided by:
Thomas Keesling
(303) 725-2512
5500 Boatworks Dr
Littleton, CO
Agency
Tom Keesling Travel
Membership Associations
American Society of Travel Agents
Website
www.travelsense.org

Data Provided by:
Suzanna Darley
(303) 333-6168
25739 E Jamison Cir N
Aurora, CO
Agency
Polk Majestic Travel Group
Membership Associations
American Society of Travel Agents
Website
www.darleytravel.com

Data Provided by:
Mindi Iden
(720) 362-2444
4950 S Yosemite St Ste F2-318
Greenwood Village, CO
Agency
Travel Extraordinaire
Membership Associations
American Society of Travel Agents
Website
www.TravelExtraordinaire.net

Data Provided by:
Donna Evans
(303) 400-0852
Po Box 461236
Aurora, CO
Agency
Team Travel
Membership Associations
American Society of Travel Agents
Destinations
Africa, Australia / New Zealand
Specialities
Adventure Travel, Safari
Website
www.travelsense.org

Data Provided by:
Gregory Cottrell
(303) 790-8600
7255 S Havana St Ste 140
Centennial, CO
Agency
Travel Plus International, Inc.
Membership Associations
American Society of Travel Agents
Destinations
Africa, Asia-China, Japan, Korea Mongolia, Australia / New Zealand, Caribbean, Pacific Islands-Tahiti, Fiji, Bali, etc., U.S. - Alaska, U.S. - Hawaii
Specialities
Adventure Travel, Amusement / Theme Parks, Cruising / Cruise Lines, Destination Weddings, Family Fun, Family Travel, Golf & Tennis, Honeymoon, Luxury Travel
Website
www.travelsense.org

Data Provided by:
Pawel Mastalerz
(720) 842-4745
11638 Laurel Ln
Parker, CO
Agency
Blue T Group, LLC
Membership Associations
American Society of Travel Agents
Website
www.turez.pl

Data Provided by:
Brenda Rivers
303-694-3322 x8740
5680 Greenwood Plaza Blvd Ste 300
Greenwood Village, CO
Agency
Andavo Travel Inc
Membership Associations
American Society of Travel Agents
Website
www.andavotravel.com

Data Provided by:
Kevin Hager
(303) 693-8654
14976 E Wagontrail Dr
Aurora, CO
Agency
Shama Travel
Membership Associations
American Society of Travel Agents
Website
www.shamatravel.com

Data Provided by:
Marie Hager
(303) 693-8654
14976 E Wagontrail Dr
Aurora, CO
Agency
Shama Travel
Membership Associations
American Society of Travel Agents
Website
www.shamatravel.com

Data Provided by:
Data Provided by:

Taking the Train

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October 10, 2010 by Diane Berry · 2 Comments  

Most often when traveling we are visiting areas with which we are unfamiliar. If we are camping in an area outside a larger city or sprawling metropolitan area, negotiating traffic patterns and just finding your way around can add a considerable amount of stress to your journey, for everyone involved: the driver who must make decisions on the spur of the moment, the navigator who can be expected to give direction with a minimal amount of information and the passengers who are witnessing the event.

Subway tracks, Boston

Waiting for the "T"

After years of struggling to make sense of unfamiliar roads in the midst of heavy traffic we have begun to explore the public transportation systems when camping near urban areas. One system we have now used several times is that in Boston, run by the Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority, affectionately known as the “T.” You may recall posts several months back about both our camping experience in the Boston area and our tour into the city. We have recently visited the area again and made more extensive use of the T system which greatly enhanced our enjoyment of the experience.

The commuter train With lines running in every direction and close to every possible destination you could want to visit, the T is truly the only way to travel in Boston. Having made the mistake many years ago of attempting to drive myself through the city when my husband was running the Boston Marathon (we were staying out on the Cape and I naively thought I could drop him off at the start and meet him at the finish—what a nightmare!), I have personally experienced the misery of getting caught in one of the mile long tunnels, heading in the wrong direction, only to emerge in a less than desirable part of town with the need to ask for directions.

South Station, Boston, MA

South Station, Boston, MA

Heading back to the city to show our children the foundations of Democracy and the Freedom Trail as part of one of our summer family RV trips, we were determined to take a different approach. We learned it is possible to park 20-25 miles outside the city and ride a commuter train, known as the “Purple Line”, into Boston from which you can pick up a “T” to anywhere you want to go. One such station is located in Brockton, MA, 22 miles south of Boston, where we paid $3.00 to park all day and another $6.75 each for a very relaxing 20+ mile train ride into the city. We de-boarded at South Station and rode the “Red Line” into the city to investigate Boston Common. From there, we could choose to walk around the historic sites or to take one of the other lines to more distant locations, such as Harvard and Cambridge.

Watching the board for our train to arrive

Watching the board for our train to arrive

Being novices, we were quite ignorant of the workings of the trains when first we hopped on board. Confessing our ignorance, everyone we encountered could not have been kinder or more helpful. From the driver of the first train we were...

Click here to read the rest of this article from Woodall's

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