North Dakota Travel Guide

North Dakota

North Dakota Hotel Guides

North Dakota is one of the least visited states in the Country, though with very little reason. Although sparsely populated, North Dakota is a grand state as scenery, wildlife and outdoor adventure is abundant here. The state is primarily broken up into several different regions; Badlands, Red River Valley, the Plains and Turtle Mountains.   Each region provides endless hours of exploration and serenity. Lewis and Clark made their way through the Dakota lands and today visitors can experience their epic trip first hand and hike along the historic trail. Split by the Missouri River and flanked on the East by the Red River, creating the Red River Valley, North Dakota is a popular location for business team building expeditions, family getaways or even remote romantic vacations.

The state continues to be guided by religious beliefs and Native American Indian traditions, the merging of those two heritages makes for a unique history. Many Native Indian villages, like some near the town of Bismark, are available for tourists to visit to glean a hint of life on the plains. Bismark is a home to the state fairgrounds, zoo and the Lewis and Clark Riverboat, which still tours the river.  Guests may find suitable accommodations in any of the motels, hotels, and inns. Another of North Dakota's largest towns is Fargo. Home to an annual film festival, and, yes, it's the same town as featured in the 1996 film. Fargo is settled in the Red River Valley and has spectacular shopping centers, featuring local and traditional artistry. Once visitors have shop-till-they-dropped, national chain hotels and motels, and first rate lodging is available city wide.

Any traveler with a case of wanderlust will find lodging in many of the state's small towns that are sprinkled throughout the region. Most of these towns act as gateways to the outdoors and various adventures. Dickinson opens to the door to the Badlands, a vast and beautiful region featuring geological rock formations seen few other places. Minot, Williston and Grand Forks all offer accommodations and attractive tourism activities. All of North Dakota is a chief destination for summer fishing, boating, hiking, golfing, camping, horseback riding, and when the leaves begin to change, nothing beats an evening drive through rolling hills to the West. Winter brings an entire new repertoire of activities; ice fishing, snowmobile riding, skiing, casinos, and hunting. North Dakota is as versatile a state to visit as its history is to experience, and where lodging can't be found, the stars above and the river below welcome visitors to stay the night on the fertile North Dakota ground.


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