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Old 11-08-2014, 11:50 PM   #1
Disnerdgirl
Earning My Ears
 
Join Date: Nov 2014
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Drivin' Through California: Visiting Every Location in Soarin' (Complete 11/22!)

It all started with a little idea: let’s go on one last trip before I, Nikko, start my final year of college. My mom, Vicki, and I have been die-hard fanatics of Disney for as long as I can remember and our vacations generally entail “Disney” and “land” (though sometimes “land” is actually spelled “World” or even “cruise”). This time we wanted to do something a little bit unique. After a few days of throwing around ideas, Mom jokingly suggested we take a driving trip to each of the locations in Soarin’ Over California.

A few weeks later and we had a map set up on roadtrippers.com and hotel reservations in 10 different towns across California.

This is my first time posting a trip report on any forum but we both thought it was just too fun not to share! Since the whole thing took over two weeks I'll spread out the posts to keep from flooding you with pictures and the story. Check back often to see if I've updated! I hope you enjoy, feel free to ask me any questions

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Old 11-08-2014, 11:51 PM   #2
Disnerdgirl
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Our first leg of the trip actually began shortly before the rest when we traveled to northern California to visit Redwood Creek in the Redwood National Forest. Unfortunately there were no rafters present as the river was somewhat lower than can be seen in the video on the ride. It was still neat to see the actual river, though!



We had to return home for a Mini Mousemeet hosted by Don Morin of the Pacific Northwest Mousemeet wherein a wonderful group of Disney enthusiasts chartered the Lady Washington and Hawaiian Chieftan for a rousing pirate ship battle (check out the Mousemeet Facebook page for pictures of this event and more!). Afterward, we set out on the main part of the trip.

September 2:

We started our trip in Kent, Washington, around 8:00am. Our first stop, Napa Valley, was twelve hours away and we wanted to get started as soon as possible. Not twenty minutes later, after merging onto the freeway to get to I-5 S, trouble hit. Cars in all lanes were at a dead stop. A few minutes of thinking we were stuck in rush hour traffic turned into three hours of staring at the ceiling wondering when we’d be able to turn the car back on and get on our way. Every once in a while we turned on the radio, hoping for updates, and learned that two semi trucks had collided a few miles ahead of us, blocking all lanes of traffic. Eventually we heard a man from the truck next to us telling a few people in cars ahead that police were going to be turning us around and taking us off the way we had come. Lo and behold, just a few minutes later, cars behind us started to do just that. We still don’t know how that man knew and we never actually ran into any police officers until several hundred yards later. The semis behind us didn’t have the room to turn around and sat parked where they had been the whole time. Suddenly, it felt just like we were in a zombie apocalypse fleeing down an abandoned freeway.



Even more surprisingly, this was not the end of our apocalypse adventure. We quickly learned that there had been another semi truck collision on I-5 S and, although one lane of traffic was still inching through in both directions, traffic reporters on the radio advised not coming anywhere near if at all possible. So, on the fly, we used the Maps app on my iPhone and some strategic planning to take ourselves on backcountry roads until we had passed the blocked up section of freeway. On the rest of our drive we spotted a road fire, a forest fire, and a questionable flock of crows seeming to follow us. We finally made it to our hotel in Fairfield, California about half past midnight and wasted no time passing out for the night.

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Old 11-08-2014, 11:52 PM   #3
Disnerdgirl
Earning My Ears
 
Join Date: Nov 2014
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Our original plan was to get up early and try to chase down hot air balloons above the vineyards in Napa. Unfortunately, since the devastating earthquake had just hit, we knew that we weren’t likely to find any. We stopped at a few vineyards, sans balloons but still full of beauty. We spent some time downtown looking at the damage the earthquake had caused but didn’t want to get in the way or hinder recovery efforts so didn’t stay too long. Although sad seeing the wreckage, we were humbled by the number of people helping to clean it up and ensure nearby businesses and homes were safe and back in working order quickly.



After nearly forgetting to take a picture of ourselves in Napa Valley and stopping for a quick “selfie” in our car while still in the valley, we made our way to San Francisco via the Golden Gate Bridge.



Because of a trip a few years before with some friends we knew of an overlook that would be a great place for birds-eye view photos of the bridge. It only could’ve been better if the marine layer had burned off and given us blue skies.



We decided to take a quick pit stop to Lombard Street because we had never been able to drive down it before. Let me tell you, driving up the hill to the top of the street is a thrilling experience I don’t think I ever need to do again. Lombard, on the other hand, was quite beautiful, and I’m happy to have had a chance to be the one to drive down it.



As many times as Mom and I have visited California, we have never had the opportunity to visit the Walt Disney Family Museum. Now we had the time and the means to get there. It was afternoon when we arrived and so unfortunately we only had a few hours to spend at the museum. There was so much interesting information in each room that I can see spending one whole day in just one room to appreciate all the little details. As much of a fan as I am, I was still able to learn things I’d never known about Walt Disney, his family, and the Disney company. I think everyone with a passion for Disney should try to make the trip to San Francisco at least
once in order to visit the museum.



Once finished in San Francisco we made our way to our hotel in Monterey. We were happy to arrive far earlier than midnight and spent the evening resting in the room.

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Old 11-08-2014, 11:53 PM   #4
Disnerdgirl
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Due to some changes that were brought to our attention at the last minute before we started the trip we moved Monterey to the front of the trip when originally it had been near the end. A happy coincidence of this decision was learning that high anchovy populations had brought in an unusually high number of humpback whales to the Monterey area. We had booked a whale watching tour for that evening and had also decided to spend the morning at Elkhorn Slough, just to the north of Monterey, where both rehabilitated and wild sea otters call home. We arrived early for our kayak tour with Kayak Connection and already from the shore could see otters, seals, sea lions, and lots of birds. Already excited for the hours to come we were pleased to find no other people had booked a tour and we would have our guide, Aron, to ourselves. We even got to take out single kayaks.



Our tour was truly incredible. We coasted past sea otters using rocks to get into clams, wrapped in seaweed to keep from floating away, and chasing each other by jumping out of the water after each other just like dolphins. Along the way there were several curious seals popping up behind our kayaks to check us out, and sea lions barking from the piers. Back further in the slough we found more seals taking naps (and found out they are nocturnal), otters, pelicans, sea stars, live sand dollars, and one of the softest animals I have ever felt in my life – a sea slug. That’s right, slug.



Once we were finished with our spectacular tour it was time to hunt down the spot that had actually brought us to Monterey: guano rocks (yep, bird poop!). We found a few different spots to take pictures of these rocks, getting more creative at each one – a particularly kind employee of the Monterey Bay Aquarium accompanied us out to the aquarium’s balcony in order to get a better view of one of the larger rocks. Unfortunately we didn’t have the time this trip to pay admission and look at the marvelous exhibits in the aquarium.



That evening it was time for our tour with Monterey Bay Whale Watch. Both Mom and I were doing our best not to get our hopes up, just in case we didn’t spot anything, but it didn’t take long to run into our first group of Humpback Whales, and it wasn’t our only set for the night. We were lucky to see group hunting, tail throwing and tail slapping, and even a possible breach. Our tour was jam-packed with whale after whale with some sea birds and sea lions thrown in for good measure. Eventually our day had to come to an end and we had to get some sleep for the long drive planned ahead of us.


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Old 11-08-2014, 11:54 PM   #5
Disnerdgirl
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This part of the tour led through a quick detour to Las Vegas for a birthday of a best friend of mine I have known since high school. Mom and I aren’t very good at ignoring cool pit stops and, while still keeping to our schedule as best we could, were able to spot some cool things along highway 1 on our way south. The Bixby Creek Bridge and McWay Falls were planned, but the highlight was accidentally stumbling upon an elephant seal rookery. Neither Mom nor I had ever seen elephant seals before in person.


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Old 11-08-2014, 11:54 PM   #6
Disnerdgirl
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What Happens in Vegas, Stays in Vegas, right?

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Old 11-08-2014, 11:55 PM   #7
Disnerdgirl
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Chock full of new memories and lots of laughs, we made our way out of Vegas with a profit! We took a slightly odd route out of the city in order to visit the Hoover Dam. It was ridiculously hot and we spent most of our time in the car trying to get the best view of the dam, driving from Nevada, to Arizona, to Nevada, to Arizona…



Eventually, back to Nevada on our way into California once again. Our final destination was set at La Quinta. One of the items on my bucket list, however, is to visit and take a photo in each of the National Parks, and we just so happened to be driving near Joshua Tree National Park. Finally Mom and I were able to settle a debate we’d started earlier in the trip on whether Joshua Trees had bark like trees or fronds like yuccas. Spoiler: they have both.



The pre-show video for Soarin’ states that you will be visiting Palm Springs. However, after some research, we found that the golf course in the ride is actually at the PGA West golf complex in La Quinta. We stopped at Palm Springs on the way, though, and got a photo of the town’s welcome sign.



Once we arrived at the PGA West golf complex we learned that the majority of the courses were actually private and we couldn’t talk our way in. The Arnold Palmer course, the general consensus for the golf course used in the ride video, is one of the private courses. We were able to find a course next to it that was open – at least, no one stopped us from walking through it and taking pictures…

]

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Old 11-08-2014, 11:56 PM   #8
Disnerdgirl
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That morning we realized that again we had nearly forgotten to take a photo of ourselves and, needing one at a golf course, quickly found a beautiful one near our hotel. We arrived, took a quick photo, and became increasingly aware of the dark, ominous clouds billowing over the mountains. We overheard that Palm Springs was getting pummeled by rain and hightailed it out of there towards our next destination, Anza-Borrego Desert State Park, near Borrego Springs.



With a little digging before our trip began, I learned that the actual location seen in the Soarin’ ride video can be seen from a spot called Font’s Point, which is 4 miles off the freeway by means of a “wash;” the flat, sandy sections of desert especially prone to flash flooding. We found the sign marking the start of the “road” and began driving along – in my compact, front wheel drive, low clearance Honda Civic, with storm clouds looming above us…. Do you see where this is going? Because we did not.



That’s right, we got stuck. Now, in our defense, we did follow the instructions from my research: keep to the harder packed sand and maintain a constant speed, not too slow, and not too fast. The website even stated that most two wheel drive sedans were fine to take the journey. Let me tell you right now that that is definitely not true. Unfortunately, we had just decided it looked too soft ahead and we needed to turn around when we suddenly stopped moving. The car had slipped into soft sand and we were trapped. Now starting to panic that we were going to be washed away by a flash flood we threw ourselves onto our hands and knees and started to dig. And dig, and dig, and dig. We shoved scrub and rocks under the tires and tried time after time to back out of the soft sand. Just one foot and we would be back on the harder pack.

Plenty of scrapes, yelps, and not-so-nice words later we had no choice but to start the hike back towards the freeway. We had no idea how far we had come. Thankfully, both of us have been walking more since February when Pacific Northwest Mouse Meet host Don Morin created a Disney Fan walking group, and we didn’t feel like we were going to fall over in the middle of the desert (important note: we did have supplies for being in the desert, such as lots of water, food, and umbrellas for shade). Eventually we reached the road, which was probably about a mile and a half away, and made a beeline directly for the callbox positioned at the foot of the wash, giving us the impression that we were not the first ones to need it (there was no cell service at all). As Mom talked on the box I flagged down the next pickup truck I saw coming down the road. I explained to the driver what had happened while Mom talked to our roadside assistance. We told him we would wait for roadside assistance and he could get going, but he wouldn’t leave us (turns out we didn’t finish the report process and a tow truck was never sent. Thank goodness for kind people!). He had a shovel in the back of the truck and wanted to give it a try, so we all piled into his front seat and made our way back to the car.

Long story short, an hour and a broken extension cord later, the car had not budged (towing equipment an extension cord does not make). Back in the truck we go and travel to the nearest garage – where, of course, both of their trucks were out of service. By this point we are sure we have stepped directly into a bad movie. Our savior, determined to beat the challenge set before him, encouraged us to purchase a tow rope from a nearby hardware store and give it one last go. We drove back to our car one last time (actually somewhat shocked it hasn’t been caught in a flood given our luck at this point) and hook the rope to either car. I set the car in neutral, jump out, and 1, 2, 3…

It popped right out. Nearly ready to throw our arms around our truck driver and profess our love, instead we desperately tried to convince him to please take money for gas, the broken extension cord, and a round of beer to tell our story over. Thankfully, he took a paltry $20 with a laugh and agreed. A little nervous that we were not quite out of the woods yet, as we had to drive back to the highway, we hurried as fast as we could back the way we had come, finally breathing a sigh of relief when we made it out. The moral of the story is: never go anywhere without a tow rope and a good Samaritan, preferably named Kyle.



WARNING: DO NOT DRIVE DOWN FONT’S POINT WASH IN ANZA-BORREGO STATE PARK WITHOUT THE PROPER OFF ROAD VEHICLE. It isn’t worth the risk.

Oh, but our adventures for the day were far from over. After a relaxing brunch with a friend who coincidentally lives in Borrego Springs to recharge our batteries, we made our way to San Diego and our hotel for the night. Our first thought when we enter our room: it is hot. And I mean, ridiculously hot. The air conditioner was working full blast but the sun was so hot it couldn’t keep up. After three hours and no change, we tried to change rooms, but couldn’t stand it and ended up needing to change hotels, in our pajamas, at 8:00 at night. “Yes, of course our air conditioner works,” the manager assures us – merely adding fodder to our fire when the air conditioner in this third room breaks at two am. Waking up to a strange man at your window, cursing and dropping large metal things on the ground, is a frightening experience. Turns out it was the maintenance man trying to install a window air conditioner (don’t worry, Mom had called for him. I was just sleeping) – but that didn’t work either. So we ended up having to move, again, to our fourth hotel room in one night.

Just keep that in mind, because that was not the end of our air conditioner troubles.

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Old 11-08-2014, 11:57 PM   #9
Disnerdgirl
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Our hotel, eager as we were to leave it, happened to be just up the road from the USS Midway aircraft carrier museum we were planning on taking pictures of. To our surprise, when we looked out at the bay, we noticed two working aircraft carriers at the naval base. As I was taking photographs we heard trumpets, followed soon after by the national anthem, and we realized the base was raising their flag for the day. It was a peaceful and pleasant start to the day after such a rough night.



With the rest of the day to spare, we planned to visit the San Diego Zoo and San Diego Zoo Safari Park (technically we were going to visit the Safari Park the day before, but we were too pooped to even think about going). This day was unfortunately the beginning of the massive heat wave that hit California so it wasn’t the ideal time to visit an animal park, but we still enjoyed ourselves. I was particularly excited to see the Cheetah Run at the Safari Park because that is something I have always wanted to do.


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Old 11-08-2014, 11:58 PM   #10
Disnerdgirl
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Another leisurely day as we made our way up the coast towards Malibu. We found a lovely state beach with lots of surfers to photograph. After we’d taken plenty of shots we thought we’d treat ourselves to a nice lunch by the water. Somehow finding beachside restaurants was hard to do and we ended up all the way back at the Santa Monica Pier and decided to try the Mexican restaurant at the end of it. Let me give you a word of advice: do not eat there. That is, unless you want pigeons crawling over your feet and pooping on your table. And I was in flip-flops! It still makes me shudder to think about it. Pigeons, crawling around on my bare feet. Ick!



That afternoon we made our way up to Camarillo for the no longer existing orange groves. Luckily we knew this ahead of time and didn’t send ourselves on a wild goose chase. We took some photos of a lemon orchard instead, but we were able to find some oranges in Camarillo after all…


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Old 11-08-2014, 11:58 PM   #11
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My brother, the next-big-thing in film, Ross Shaw (check him out on IMDB), is currently living in LA so we built in some time to spend with him. The three of us visited, *gasp*, Universal Studios Hollywood! I haven’t been since I was very little so it was fun to see what I could remember and what had changed.



Once night fell we took off for the night shots of LA via the freeway. Since our car was speeding along at 60 miles an hour, I was only able to take video and had to take a screenshot of that in order to get a still image.



Now, heading south on I-5, away from LA, where on Earth could our next destination be?

Why, Disneyland, of course! After a little bit of last minute hotel shuffling due to construction issues (which would end up being a bad idea), we settled in for the night eager for our first day in the parks to begin.

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Old 11-08-2014, 11:59 PM   #12
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Okay, remember how I said San Diego was not the end of our air conditioner troubles? That’s right, our room was far from cool when we got up in the morning. Praying for the best, we decided to leave the air conditioner on all day while we were gone in the hopes it would cool the room down.

A big reason we planned our trip the way we did was so that we could get to Disneyland on the first day of the Halloween season. With me in college, it’s not often we get to enjoy the pumpkin-adorned park, but due to a later start this year it was something we just couldn’t pass up. The Halloween Carnival at Big Thunder Ranch was definitely cute and Conjure-a-Villain is a neat, interactive twist on character meet and greets. We conjured the Evil Queen!



It also happened to be Dapper Day and there were some beautiful outfits throughout the park. I can’t help but wonder, however, how some of them were dealing with the heat that was starting to rapidly increase.

This trip also brought us the opportunity to ride Space Mountain: Ghost Galaxy for the first time ever. We truly had no idea what to expect which was an exciting experience. The overlay is certainly quite spooky and I did jump once or twice. We made sure to ride several times since we don’t know when we’ll be back for Halloween again.

The 12th was a fairly normal day at the park. We had Rancho del Zocalo for dinner and I purchased one of the four posters released for the 45th Anniversary of the Haunted Mansion (I got three in all during our trip and will be getting the fourth soon thanks to a very kind fairy godmother). Then, finally, it was time for the Happy Haunts Tour! Mom and I have only taken one tour at Disneyland before and were eager to try another. It was exciting to be a part of the first tour of the season, too. I won’t spoil anything for anyone who wants to take the tour, but the tour was full of sweets and treats!



After the tour we watched the fireworks before deciding to retire a little earlier than usual so we could get up for opening the next day. Yeah, so much for getting extra rest. When we got to our room it was burning up. Exasperated, we called maintenance, which resulted in the discovery that our air conditioner had literally frozen over. The maintenance man announced he had a tool to melt the ice, but this tool was really just a glorified hairdryer. Eventually he got the air conditioner “working” and we went to sleep, only to be woken up in the middle of the night to a horrible, frightening rattling and pounding. Fearing the air conditioner was going to blow up, and after banging our heads against the wall a few times, we decided to shut it off and just move hotels, yes, AGAIN, in the morning.

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Old 11-09-2014, 12:00 AM   #13
Disnerdgirl
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Now on a time crunch, still hoping to make it when the park opened, we threw all our things into our suitcases and fled. Tired, disoriented, and completely thrown off our game, we tried the first hotel that looked like maybe it would actually have an air conditioner that worked – the Sheraton by the convention center.

Surprisingly, they had a room all ready and we could put our things down, ratchet up the AC, and high tail it over to the Mickey and Friends Parking Garage. We actually did make it in time. Because we weren’t staying in a Disney hotel and didn’t have access to the extra morning hour, we decided to start each day at the park without an extra hour in order to get in at the same time as everyone else. This morning we started at DCA. The first time we rode Soarin’ we couldn’t help but watch for anything we’d missed on our road trip and anything to look out for as we continued on. We made sure to ride again so we could enjoy the experience without our analytical eye.



Unfortunately the temperature in Southern California was reaching the 100’s and the heat was exhausting. In order to get out of the heat for a little while Mom and I decided to head back to the hotel for a mid afternoon hottest-part-of-the-day nap. When we arrived back at our room ready to flop down onto the beds, I kid you not, the air conditioner was not cooling the room! Despite the fact we were both “this close” to flying off the handle at this point, the wonderful manager of the Sheraton was very understanding and worked with us to find a cooler room. Crisis averted. Kudos to Sheraton for their wonderful customer service!

Finally when evening arrived we awoke cool, refreshed, and ready to continue our adventure. Back to Disneyland we went!

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Old 11-09-2014, 12:01 AM   #14
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The 14th was the hottest of all three days and, unfortunately, it forced us to spend far less time in the park than we hoped. We were able to do a lot across the three days we spent at the parks but it was definitely a more subdued visit.

On this night I brought my camera and tripod into the park to photograph the fireworks. We had to sit in our place for two hours to keep a good spot next to Partners but it was worth it to get some of the shots I was able to take. I even got the “hidden” Mickey! Despite the heat, it was still a wonderful visit to Disneyland, as it always is. I can’t wait to go back again.


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Old 11-09-2014, 12:01 AM   #15
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Our original plan brought us to Death Valley following Disneyland; I think you can imagine why we decided to skip that and head straight to Yosemite instead. It was about a five-hour drive to the national park (though much longer thanks to the infamous LA traffic). There wasn’t a lot to look at either, besides rural towns and lots of cows. Luckily I have never met a cow I wasn’t excited to see, so the music we were listening to was intermittently drowned out by my shouting, “Look, cows!”

The unfortunate thing about visiting Yosemite during the summer is that the river is filled from the melting snow – meaning this far from winter, and during a drought, there was no more water left. The impressive waterfall you pass by in the ride video was literally non-existent when we arrived. Luckily Half Dome doesn’t have the capability of disappearing and we were able to get a good view of the behemoth rock. Anyone know why it’s just half a dome?



The park had a lot of burn scarring, too. We were lucky we hadn’t visited just a week earlier when visitors actually had to evacuate Yosemite due to the fire. It was sad to see how much of the park had been burned. I truly hope the drought becomes less severe soon.

We didn’t end up spending a lot of time in Yosemite and decided to drive some of the way towards Lake Tahoe, where we would be visiting in the morning.

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