Comfort Inn & Suites
225 Cliff Street
Deadwood, SD 57732
Phone: (605) 578-7550
Fax: (605) 578-2836
"A virtual time capsule of Deadwood's turn-of-the-century upper class," this restored Queen Anne-style home includes original artifacts, from monogrammed silver and lavish furnishings to family photos and personal correspondence; the Mary Adams Orientation Center, an orientation exhibition and a gift shop.
NASCAR go-karts, bumper boats with squirters, an 18-hole mini-golf course, the Northern Hills largest arcade, kiddie rides, a bounce house and more can be enjoyed by the whole family at the seasonal Gulches of Fun.
Spirit of the Hills Wildlife Sanctuary provides a permanent home for unwanted, neglected and abused animals. More than 300 animals of 40 different species, including tigers, leopards, bears, African lions, foxes, mountain lions, coyotes, dogs, cats, pigs, goats and horses; can be found at Spirit of the Hills Wildlife Sanctuary, licensed by the South Dakota Animal Industry Board and the U.S. Department of Agriculture.
This historic house was the home of "Poker Alice", a notorious card shark, cigar smoker, and expert gun handler. Daily tours are available from Memorial Day to Labor Day. There is also lodging available that include four guest rooms with private and shared baths.
Two miles of natural trails that lead around Bear Butte Lake and 16 non-electric camp sites can be found at Bear Butte State Park.
The story of Crow Peak Brewing Company goes back to 2007, when owner and brew master Jeff Drumm brewed the very first batch of Crow Peak beer. Since then the place functioned as a tap room, offering brews that Jeff seasonally prepared. As the popularity of his brews increased the need for expansion arose, and in 2009 a full-fledged brewery was set up. While a good distribution system enables people to relish Crow Peak beers in different regions, there are some house specials that are only available in their tap room. Call ahead to schedule a tour around the brewery, and end it with a tasting session of fresh brews.
Bear Butte is a mountain that has several names. The Cheyenne call it "Noahvose" and its Lakota name is "Mato Paha." The mountain is considered sacred to many American Indian tribes and many people visit to pray and hold religious ceremonies. Visitors are allowed to hike up the mountain using the designated trails and you can see four states from the 4,426 foot (1349 meters) summit.Lakota
Visitors of Circle B Ranch can enjoy riding horses, shooting wax pistols, watching western-style show downs, browsing in the Wild Horse Gift Shop, trail rides, lunch at the Circle B Stage Stop, gem panning, the petting corral, playgrounds, an hour of authentic cowboy music and comedy after supper and more.