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For a fancy night out, stop by The Belton Chalet. Located right outside the west entrance of Glacier, this historic lodge is not to be missed.
Check out the Belton Chalet for locally sourced fine cuisine and a historic Glacier experience.
Take a step back in Glacier History and enjoy a pan evening at The Belton Challet. Exquisite food and a top notch wine selection you'll find a unique dining experience in one of the oldest establishments just outside the Park. 5 Star all around.
The ambiance is great in this historic hotel that was build in 1914 by James J Hill and the railroad during the westward movement. The menu is pricey, but its worth going for a cocktail and to greet the Amtrak train with the Belton staff every evening around 8:30. Music most Saturday evenings from…
Fun drive up (30 minutes) to West Glacier for a beautifully located restaurant with views into Glacier National Park. Fun small tavern for drinks, beautiful deck on nice days for eating outside, local live music, amazing dinner selections...best location. Fun to pair up with a day trip to Glacier…
Einzigartige Aktivitäten in der Umgebung
Das empfehlen Einheimische
“Montana Coffee Traders expanded to the east side of the valley in 2004 when it re-opened the old Pines Café doors in Columbia Falls, offering a full breakfast and lunch menu. Sit and stay awhile or take away our brown-bag “Hiker” to nearby Glacier National Park. ”
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“Uptown Hearth offers real-time baking, a full coffee bar and a brunch and breakfast menu in Uptown Columbia Falls. Where food is art, creativity is king and the space feels like home, in the heart of Columbia Falls. We are open Wed-Friday 7AM-4PM. Sat-Sun: 7AM-1PM. Closed Monday & Tuesday”
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“Backslope Brewing’s commitment to the community is reflected in the kitchen as well with its focus on using locally sourced products and the belief that food is meaningful and best enjoyed when shared with friends.”
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“Follow the Going-to-the-Sun Road to Logan Pass, where life-changing views await. Photo courtesy of NPS / Tim Rains.”
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“Hungry Horse Dam is one of the largest concrete arch dams in the US, standing 564 feet tall and offering a rare opportunity to walk or drive across it. Completed in 1953, the dam was constructed to store water for the Columbia River Power System which includes the Grand Coulee Dam downstream in Washington. The dam and Visitor Center are operated by the Bureau of Reclamation and are well worth a visit to discover its history and soak in the views. Upstream of the dam stretches Hungry Horse Reservoir 34 miles into the Bob Marshall Wilderness, surrounded by 25 majestic mountain peaks. While most large reservoirs are inundated with water sports enthusiasts, the Hungry Horse reservoir enjoys a relatively secret existence. A rarely heard of drive around the entire reservoir is possible on a mostly gravel road, which also offers access to several boat launches and trail heads. This is remote lake and mountain terrain with lush forest and undergrowth, infamous huckleberries, and teeming with native wildlife including our notorious grizzly and black bears. Camping, boating and the many variations thereof at Hungry Horse Reservoir are very popular among the locals. In summer you may spot campers sunning themselves on islands, or a herd of stand-up-paddle-boarders crawling across the lake’s surface. Motor boats are popular too, with miles and miles to explore and vantages to find. Throughout the summer, foragers are also common sites – folks who go out to gather wild morel mushrooms and huckleberries to sell them to the locavore restaurant market. When you head to Hungry Horse Reservoir, don’t forget to bring a plant identification guide and a container for your berry finds!”
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