When you stay at Skamania Lodge - Destination Hotels & Resorts in Stevenson, you'll be within the vicinity of Bonneville Lock and Dam.
Make yourself at home in one of the 254 air-conditioned guestrooms. Complimentary wireless Internet access is available to keep you connected. Bathrooms feature shower/tub combinations, makeup/shaving mirrors, and hair dryers. Conveniences include safes and desks, as well as multi-line phones with free local calls and voice mail.
Rec, Spa, Premium Amenities
Pamper yourself with a visit to the spa, which offers massages, body treatments, and facials. While the golfer in the family is out on the course, you can enjoy above-par recreational amenities such as a golf course and a health club. This resort also features complimentary wireless Internet access, a concierge desk, and babysitting/childcare.
Satisfy your appetite at the resort's restaurant, which serves breakfast, lunch, and dinner. Dining is also available at a coffee shop/café, and 24-hour room service is provided. Relax with your favorite drink at a bar/lounge or a poolside bar.
Business, Other Amenities
Featured amenities include a business center, business services, and audiovisual equipment. Planning an event in Stevenson? This resort has 62000 square feet (5580 square meters) of space consisting of a conference center, a ballroom, and banquet facilities. Free parking is available onsite.
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El Torogoz Authentic Salvadorian Cuisine's green, red, and yellow interior reflects the colorful region of El Salvador and its cuisine. The vividly painted walls are adorned with handmade artwork, including a painting of El Torogoz, the orange, green, blue, and yellow national bird of El Salvador, as well as a painting of Flor de Izote, the national flower. Diners in this vivid atmosphere devour everything from fried fish and plantains to fluffy pupusas and carne asada steak served with traditional sausages.
A whisper of blue smoke rises from the stone chimney of Multnomah Falls Lodge, dissipating into the ancient trees that surround it. Completed in 1925, the Cascade-style stone-and-timber structure looks out at the 620-foot, two-tiered waterfall—the highest in the state of Oregon, and second highest in the nation. Inside the restaurant, a fireplace in the Great room bathes guests in warmth, and the atrium-style Falls room grants views of the waterfall. With an emphasis on fresh, locally acquired ingredients—evidenced in dishes such as the Oregon natural beef meatloaf, glazed Karubi pork ribs, and Northwest wild salmon—the kitchen churns out breakfast, lunch, and dinner following a seasonal schedule. A list of Oregon and Washington wines complements meals, and bartenders pour a variety of local microbrews for diners on the outdoor patio, which is open during the warmer months and closed during most alien invasions.
Even though Rocky Mountain Chocolate Factory has locations throughout the world, it still maintains the small-town candy-store feel envisioned by its creator and CEO, Frank Crail. Crail founded the original location in his adopted hometown of Durango, Colorado, filling the sweet-smelling space with homey accents, such as candy-making demonstrations and games of Pin the Tail on the Chocolatier. Behind the counter, staffers roll fresh granny smith apples in dense caramel and mold lumps of rich fudge on old-style marble slabs. Other fresh confections include mint bark, chocolate-dipped pretzels, and boxed chocolates.