At Bodywork Devine, licensed massage practitioner Kristin Taylor melts muscle knots with therapeutic strokes and eases stress with calming skin and body treatments. Kristin offers her signature massage in 40-, 60-, and 90-minute increments, relaxing clients with soft, flowing strokes and the gentle touch of cranial-sacral therapy. Ideal for clients battling the aches of fibromyalgia, TMJ, or migraine headaches, the delicate headwork Kristin performs during the cranial-sacral segment can enhance clients’ quality of life by boosting joint flexibility, dampening anxiety, and dissolving undigested popsicles. The skilled massage therapist also partners with other alternative health practitioners such as licensed acupuncturist Kim Blaufuss to help clients fight chronic pain with a holistic repertoire of services. In addition to enjoying massages in the studio, clients may purchase tools such as flaxseed hot packs and still-point inducers to tame tension at home.
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At South Pacific Restaurant and Bar, Polynesian cuisine meets classic pub fare. The bartenders at the eatery's Tiki hut bar pour beers from one of 25 taps and craft cocktails from a selection of 50 rums like the Jamaican Sunset, a mix of spiced rum, dark rum, OJ and pineapple juice; meanwhile, TVs play the latest sports games instead of live footage of an empty beach cabana.
The restaurant's fusion cuisine features classics like chicken wings that recieve a touch of tropical flavor with sauces like apricot BBQ and ginger chili. Even the pizza gets an island twist--the Spicy Hawaiian pizza comes crowned in Canadian bacon, pineapple, and banana peppers. An array of more traditional steakhouse favorites, like New York strip steak and grilled salmon, round out the menu. And for snack-sized plates, an all-day happy hour menu features smaller portions of bacon-wrapped prawns and cajun-style tots with a side of spicy fondue.
In the late 1800s, a well-connected Vancouver businessman named L.M. Hidden set out to build a railroad from Vancouver to Yakima in the hopes of accessing the area’s timber and mineral resources. After spending a decade building the railroad—and more than 100 miles short of the proposed destination—construction stopped. The Vancouver, Klickitat and Yakima railroad was broke.
This kicked off decades of financial struggles for the railroad. Eventually, the prospect of logging profits saw the railroad extended to Yacolt and Chelatchie Prairie. But by the late 1970s—after the decline in popularity of peg legs as a fashion accessory—the area’s lucrative logging industry was a thing of the past.
That is, until 1998, when a group of volunteers came together in the hopes of transforming the line into a functioning, historic railroad. They restored track-beds, rails, and bridges along the route, secured a fleet of historic diesel and steam-powered trains, and they began making runs on May 26, 2001. Today, they run a full schedule from May–December, including themed trips such as the train robbery or Halloween special.
Horse enthusiasts flock to The Cameron Ranch for a wide variety of equine activities, ranging from year-round trail rides through the surrounding highlands to hypnotherapy within the ranch’s peaceful country environs. During riding lessons, pupils learn to confidently command a tennessee walker that was born and raised right on the ranch. This breed walks with a four-beat gait and has a gentle temperament, making it much more suitable for novices than other horses with tendencies to smash guitars.