You can use this itinerary as a guide and then split up the route into more sections, and also add extra days to some of the stops as your schedule allows. If you want suggestions, just ask us in the Comments section at the end of this itinerary. We recommend that you use our Route 66 itinerary as a suggested guide rather than an inflexible itinerary.
There is no way you can visit all the listed attractions or eat in all the restaurants in one road trip so choose the ones of interest. Modify the road trip itinerary to best suit the time you have available for your trip, your preferred pace of travel, and your interests. It is your trip! We designed this Route 66 itinerary with the idea that the 2 weeks would be spent driving along Route 66 and we only leave a day or less for exploring the beginning and ending points in Chicago and Los Angeles.
Below is a brief guide to each of the sections within our Route 66 itinerary to help you understand and make the most of it:. Route : This section provides a rough idea of the route for that day if you are following the historical Route 66 road.
Route 66 is not signed in most places so you will need to use a guide if you want to stay on it. We also list alternative routes here if applicable. Mileage: We list the approximate mileage that would be driven that day if a person followed the Route 66 route for the itinerary that day. The mileage is approximate and not exact given the nature of the route and the different alignments. Of course, if you make any detours or deviations from the route, this will likely add to your overall mileage.
We found that we almost always drove a bit more and sometimes a lot more as we often made small detours to visit attractions, eat at restaurants, find parking, etc. Historic Route 66 was about 2, miles km long and today the trip is approximately 2, miles 3, km long. If one drives at 45 miles per hour MPH on average, that would be approximately 3 hours and 37 minutes of driving each day on average.
However, some days will have you going not as far or a bit further than miles. We used these figures to help develop and guide the suggested itinerary. If you need to make up time at any point on the route, you can almost always jump on the Interstate to save time. The route crosses 3 different time zones. Big City Avoider Section: Some people drive Route 66 to escape the cities and want to avoid the big cities along the route and focus on the smaller cities and towns.
Others may feel stressed or uncomfortable driving in a larger city or not want to try to drive or park a large RV or motorhome in big city. The really big ones include Chicago, St. We include those directly on Route 66 plus those that are just a short detour away from the route. Notable Detours: If there are any notable popular big detours off the route that day, such as the Grand Canyon, we list them in this section.
Note that some places take cash only, so it is always a good idea to keep some money on you. Hamburgers, fried chicken, meatloaf, hot dogs, French fries, corndogs, burritos, chili, steaks, fruit pies, milkshakes, and the like are common Route 66 road foods.
Ethnic food options can also be limited outside of the larger cities. Route 66 Lodging Recommendations: In this section we list recommended hotels across a number of budgets and types. We try to highlight any special places at each recommended stop, particularly Route 66 era motels or Route 66 themed hotels.
We also list a few of the local RV parks and campgrounds for those planning to drive Route 66 in a RV or are planning to camp in a tent along the route. We love supporting independent family-run motels and hotels, but do remember that many chain hotels are locally run and operated and some chain hotels such as Hampton Inn have been big supporters of Route But there are always mid-range options 3-star and 2-star in every recommended stop.
I think that budget travelers should be able to find something suitable at almost every place but those seeking luxury hotels may struggle in a few places. Note that parking is available for free at most of the recommended lodging throughout the route. In smaller cities and towns, on-site parking is almost always free for hotel guests. The exceptions will be in larger cities where parking space is limited such as Chicago, St.
Signs are removed, bridges close to traffic, and roadside attractions disappear. I would not make a significant detour to visit a particular place without checking out opening times and hours beforehand. Check out this informative Route 66 website for the latest news about businesses and happenings along the route. If you know of an attraction that has disappeared or a business that has closed or a great place that has opened or re-opened please feel free to leave us a Comment and we will look into it and update our information!
Below is a quick outline of our suggested Route 66 route and the starting and ending points for each day are shown in the map below. You can click this link or double click on the map image below to explore or save the map.
This is just a quick reference Route 66 map to roughly show the route and itinerary so you can visualize it! Here is our suggested 14 Day Route 66 itinerary. The itinerary begins in Chicago and goes east to west as this is historically the direction of travelers driving the route. However, you can easily reverse this route and start your trip in California. You just need to start reading from the end. If you are just driving a section of the route, you can find that part of the itinerary that is relevant to you.
As noted earlier, we suggest that you use our itinerary as a guide for planning your trip and that you personalize and modify it as needed. Welcome to Route 66 — today your great American road trip begins! The beginning is a bit anticlimactic as there is just a small sign in Chicago and the Chicago traffic can be stressful. If you are interested in U. This stretch of Route 66 is also filled with dozens of classic Route 66 eateries so you will not go hungry.
Time Zone: Central Time Zone — no changes today. If you are wanting to avoid big cities on your trip, you might want to skip Chicago and some of its urban and suburban sprawl. If you are OK with missing the official starting point, you can avoid Chicago and begin the route in a town like Joliet, Illinois. Ottawa Street as your route starting point! Then just continue onto Springfield.
There are a LOT of restaurants along this stretch of Route 66 that date back to the Route 66 era, have a Route 66 or retro theme, or have been strong Route 66 supporters. We have eaten at several of these. You can stop in just about any town along the way to find a good spot, and you will not go hungry today! Our suggested itinerary takes you to Springfield today, but we know many people will be wanting to spend at least one night in Chicago so we start with some recommendations for Chicago.
There are thousands of choices in Chicago so it should not be difficult to find something that suits in the Windy City. For those who want a short first driving day or will be getting a late start we also provide suggestions for Pontiac below. If you are looking for a place to stay in Chicago before or after your road trip, you have hundreds of options for every budget and taste.
It is easy to travel around Chicago by public transportation or taxi. Here are accommodation options we recommend checking out near the starting point for Route These lodging options are for those wanting a shorter drive on their first day. We offer our Route 66 lodging suggestions for Springfield which is our recommended first overnight stop on the Route 66 itinerary. The big city highlight today is St. Louis which includes plenty to see and do, but there are also loads of small town highlights today.
Highlights include old-time soda fountains, a giant pink elephant, rabbits, the crossing of the Mississippi River, frozen custard, and the iconic Gateway Arch.
Those really wanting to explore St. Louis, may want to overnight there instead of Sullivan today. You can also make a small detour to visit Six Flags amusement park, which may particularly appeal to those traveling as a family. Today there are two splits in the road where you can choose to drive alternative historic Route 66 alignments. The first occurs as you leave Springfield where you can choose to drive the alignment or the post alignment of historic Route Both have their appeal and you can check the Attractions section to help you decide.
Louis beginning at the junction of U. Those starting the day in Pontiac will need to add 91 miles km onto the above figures. Those wanting to avoid big cities, may want to bypass St.
After your cross the Mississippi River, you can jump onto the I to bypass St. Louis and then rejoin at either Des Peres pre Route 66 or Watson post route. If you need a break from fast food and diners, you can find fine dining options in St. Those wanting to explore St. Louis in more depth might want to overnight there instead of Sullivan tonight.
There are also opportunities to go hiking, canoeing, or bowling, do some wine tasting, visit museums, explore laid-back small towns, eat at some classic Route 66 eateries, and stay at some Route 66 era vintage motels. You might want to end the day seeing a film at the local drive-in movie theater.
Those with an interest in country music or seeing more of the Ozarks might want to make a detour to Branson today. No big cities along the route today. There are several eateries along this stretch that date back to the Route 66 era.
Kansas has only 13 miles of Route 66 but it is worth taking the section at a leisurely pace to get the most out of your time in this friendly corner of this former mining LP). Then you begin your exploration of Oklahoma, a state that straddles the Midwest and South.
Will Rogers fans will really enjoy today as there are a number of Rogers related sites along the route. Those wanting to avoid big cities may want to bypass downtown Tulsa by jumping on Interstate Today you spend a full day exploring Oklahoma with some nicely preserved sections of Route 66 that lead through small towns and rural areas.
Today you leave behind Oklahoma to enter the big state of Texas. Despite the massive size of Texas, Route 66 only runs along the northern section of the Texan panhandle, making for under miles of driving. While the scenery can be a bit dull at times, there is still much to see and do along this stretch. No big cities today, although some might want to bypass downtown Amarillo, which is the largest city population close toRoute 66 passes through in Texas.
Already one week into our Route 66 itinerary! Today you say goodbye to Texas and cross into New Mexico, the Land of Enchantment which has about miles of Route The route today passes through many ghost towns that did not survive the demise of Route 66 and ends in a town that screams Route 66 like no other town on the route, Tucumcari, NM. The driving time is fairly short today giving you plenty of time to do any extra exploring in Amarillo, make small detours, travel at a leisurely pace, and explore Tucumcari.
Time Zone: 1 hour time zone change today! Keep the time change in mind if you have any appointments or tours scheduled today. Note that there are limited options for dining spots between Amarillo and Tucumcari, especially ones that are open in the evening.
So just keep that in mind today. This was a very popular Route 66 overnight stop and is still a great place to stop and sleep. There are no longer 2, motel rooms but there are still over 1, in the town. Several of the Route 66 era motels are still operational, so there is no reason to have to stay in a chain hotel here.
Today you really get to see the heart of New Mexico, with a chance to explore one or both of its main cities, Albuquerque and Santa Fe. The route diverges today after Santa Rosa and you can decide to take the older and slower route through Santa Fe or the main Route 66 route used after which bypasses Santa Fe and cuts across downtown Albuquerque. Albuquerque has the longest stretch of Route 66 of any city and has retained a number of Route 66 era buildings, signs, and restaurants.
Whichever route you choose, both of these main cities are filled with worthwhile attractions. Today is also a good day to sample New Mexican dishes, basically any dish smothered in chile sauce, as you have loads of great options along the route today! The route splits into two alignments today west of Santa Rosa. An older loop goes to Santa Fe and the post route goes through downtown Albuquerque.
Note: The Albuquerque and Santa Fe route are similar in terms of miles if you overnight in Santa Fe versus but the drive takes longer as the road requires slower driving.
Also note that the Santa Fe route will obviously add additional miles and time to your trip as you still have to loop back to return to Route Those who want to avoid big cities will likely want to avoid downtown Albuquerque population overYou can take the alternative route to Santa Fe or jump on I after Tijeras to pass through both cities.
Santa Fe is not a large city but the one-way narrow streets, crowds, and limited downtown parking can make it a bit trying for those trying to navigate by car. You are better off parking and walking around in the central downtown area rather than trying to drive. Santa Rosa, Santa Fe, and Albuquerque have tons of popular and well-reviewed eateries.
A number of them, especially in Santa Rosa and Albuquerque, have been operating since the Route 66 era. Be sure to try the green and red chile — they love to smother it on just about anything in New Mexico! Having lived in Albuquerque, I have dozens of lodging recommendations feel free to ask if you want something specific and you can find more Route 66 Albuquerque motels and hotels in my prior post.
But here are several options:. Today you have another full day to explore New Mexico. The route goes through small towns, Native American reservation lands, and crosses the Continental Divide. There are a lot of ghost towns along the route that were once popular Route 66 stops. Acoma Pueblo is a short detour worth taking if you have not visited a Pueblo before.
Gallup offers lots of historical buildings, a couple of museums, hiking opportunities, and even a bit of nightlife. Today the two towns with the most options for dining are Grants and Gallup with a few located in smaller towns along the route.
Ask for a quiet room and bring ear plugs just in case. Today, you pass through cities, towns, abandoned tourist attractions, and scenic landscapes as you head towards Williams.
Stops along the way include a petrified forest, a giant meteor crater, trading posts, and state parks. So be sure to check the local time once in Arizona, and note that it will actually change as you drive in and out of Navajo land!
Flagstaff is the largest city today with a population around 75, which you can take the Interstate through if you wish to skip exploring it. Big city avoiders may want to overnight in Winona instead. Today you explore more of Arizona. You also begin driving the longest intact section of Route Today is purposely a short drive to allow time to detour to the Grand Canyon for those who wish to do so.
If you are not visiting the Grand Canyon, this is a great day to relax and take it slow! The highway goes through a number of old mining and Route 66 era tourist towns.
Although most of these communities became ghost towns, many have again become Route 66 tourist towns and this is one of the more popular stretches of Route Take the time to enjoy your drive, the towns, and your final taste of Arizona. Drive slowly as you navigate some switchbacks and watch out for wild burros! Be sure to check your watches and clocks. This is your final time zone change along Route Needles offers a mix of riverside resorts and chain motels. Campers have a lot of options here.
Today you begin your exploration of California and your drive takes you through the hottest and most desolate landscape along Route 66 through the Mojave Desert. Be sure to stock up on water and snacks, and fill up on fuel before leaving Needles. Some travelers and migrants would drive through the desert overnight to avoid the heat. Savor today as after San Bernardino, the historic Route 66 feel starts to disappear as you enter the Greater Los Angeles area and a long stretch of concrete jungle.
No big cities along the route today, although San Bernardino has a population of overpeople. Basically once you get to San Bernardino you just outside the suburban and urban sprawl of Los Angeles and there are no more small towns.
Today you might want to think ahead about when you want to stop for meals particularly breakfast and lunch and bring along some snacks as there are few places along certain stretches of the highway today between Needles and Barstow.
But there are several dining options in Barstow, Victorville, and San Bernardino. Today we recommend overnighting in San Bernardino but those wanting a shorter driving day, or those planning to make some detours, may want to overnight in Barstow.
The real end is a bit underwheling, so most people drive on to the Santa Monica pier for a much more fitting end to this epic road trip adventure.
Along the way to the pier you pass through iconic places like Hollywood and Beverly Hills. At the end, say hello to the Pacific Ocean and after 2 weeks of dusty roads you may be feeling like a swim! If you have the full day, a relaxing day at the beach is an excellent way to spend your final day and a pleasant reprieve after driving over 2, miles across 8 states! There is plenty to keep you busy in the Los Angeles area for several days if you have more time or you can start a new journey and explore further afield in California.
There is nothing quite like the asphalt jungle of Los Angeles and its suburbs, and if you are wanting to avoid the traffic and city, you might want to end your Route 66 journey in San Bernardino or Pasadena. Or head in for the finish line and then retreat back to Pasadena or San Bernardino if you are looking to stay outside of LA.
If staying in San Bernardino, you may want to stay in the same place for 2 nights see lodging recommendation above in Day 13 of itinerary.
Today there is no shortage of places to eat and there are more options than on any other day along Route 66 as Los Angeles and the surrounding area has a plethora of options. There is everything from historical Route 66 eateries and ones that predate Route 66 to modern fine dining spots to restaurants representing about every type of cuisine in the world from Vietnamese to Nigerian.
Below is only a short list of options! If you would rather stay elsewhere in Los Angeles, you can check out options here. If you are looking for a more relaxed beach town, consider spending the night in Malibu. So that is the end of our Route 66 itinerary! We hope that you have found this helpful in planning your own Route 66 road trip. Are you interested in driving Route 66? Which spots on the Route 66 itinerary are most interesting to you? Just leave any questions or comments in the Comments section below!
There are so many details here. Your blog is provided a lot of info we need. Thank you so much for sharing. Glad it was helpful, and just let us know if you have any questions as you plan your Route 66 trip! Hi, What an awesome resource to organize Route And I see you guys answer everyones questions with lots of tips. That is great. My wife and I are doing Route We are actually leaving in a few days. The main one is that we wanted to do a couple of nights in Great Canyon but right now they are only opening on the weekends so we have to do the first half of the Route a little more rushing that we would like to.
We are leaving from Chicago on a Thursday so we are planning on doing a couple of long days on the road in order to make it to GC on Friday or Saturday at the latest. Witch part between Chicago and GC would you suggest to skip or no to pay that much attention?
Since GC is only opening the South Rim, do you suggest LP) on that? One last question, Albuquerque, Santa Fe or both? Since we are in that rush… what do you think? Here is our itinerary I admit all kind of tips or suggestions and everything can be modify. Th: Chicago — Springfield IL. In general, because you need to do it a bit more rushed, you are probably going to have to spend more time on Interstate and will have less time for stops and visiting attractions. One way to make the most of your time is to just plan ahead and prioritize the places you REALLY want to visit and make sure you have time to stop and see them.
This is especially important for museums, parks, and other attractions which have specific visitor hours. There is never enough time to see everything no matter how much time you have, so it is always a bit of give and take. The day driving from Tulsa to Amarillo also involves a long distance and a lot of driving — I would consider stopping earlier than Amarillo such as between Elk City, OK and Shamrock, TX as you have a relatively short drive the following day from Amarillo to Tucumcari.
I think either Albuquerque or Santa Fe would be worth staying a bit longer as both have plenty to keep you occupied for a day or 2. I love both cities, but they are very different, so hard to compare. I have a preference for Albuquerque used to live there but Santa Fe is definitely the tourist favorite. The South Rim is the easiest to access from Route 66 and is where most people visit.
I am not sure how busy it is now, but normally you need to book weeks in advance to get lodging within the park. None of its restaurants, visitor centers, museums, shuttles, lodging, ranger walks, gift shops etc.
But you can do the main things as most of the South Rim viewpoints are open and you can do short day hikes. If this is likely your only chance to go to the Grand Canyon, then it is worth going up and visiting for a day to take in the views of the canyon.
Of course, because of COVID, some hotels, restaurants, parks, and attractions are going to be closed along the route. This gives us some time to reflect and maybe make some changes to our plans. We can either take the older allignment through Auburn and Gillespie or take the newer allignment through Glenarm and Litchfield. What would you guys recommend? Thank you! Glad you are still able to do it next year, even if you had to put off plans for this summer.
If you like old road sections, the earlier alignment via Chatham and Carlinville might be a good one to choose as it has older parts of the road, a brick section of road, and an old bridge.
There are also more small villages along the route. But personally I prefer the post alignment via Farmersvile and Litchfield if the Litchfield museum and visitor center is open as we personally love to stop at and support all those kind of places along the route.
Yes, Jerry EZ66 Guide writer gives you the directions for both routes separately and continues both down to Staunton as they originally ran.
But you could leave Route 66 and cut across at Highway 16 if you wanted to mix the two and see Litchfield. So that might be a good compromise if you decide to take the older route but want to also visit Litchfield. I drove route 66 in I headed West from Michigan to seek adventure and a job in California. It was a real mid century adventure for an 18 year old. I also had a near death experience on the highway at 2am in New Mexico. I took a few short 8mm movies, mostly of the highway, not the landmarks.
Lots of nostalgia. I bet a lot of people took movies. It would be nice to gather them for piecing together a video trip in the early days…………Roger H. Clair, Michigan. Glad you had such a great adventure along Route 66 in Working for an old tanker must have also been quite exciting, especially at that age. Yes, of course, back then it was just a highway and it would not really become famous from the songs and TV show until later. Glad you were able to take some short home movies back then of your trip.
If you are looking for others that may have films, I would recommend getting into contact with the national and state Route 66 organizations as they may be able to point you in a direction. I know some already sell videos of footage from the route as well the museums often have film archivesso that may be of interest as well.
You can find a list of the main organizations towards the bottom of our Route 66 guide here. Sounds like a great trip and the two are easy to connect. Obviously, most businesses are closed right now along Route 66, but hopefully things will open up more this summer. Let us know if you have any questions as you plan your trip. I just discovered your blog and started reading.
The article on traveling US Route 66 caught my eye as I grew up in Oklahoma and have traveled that highway many times, during my youth, before the interstate highways were complete.
Your article is impressive. Near Miami, Oklahoma there is a small stretch of the original route 66 that is single lane. During the days of the original construction, the federal government provided funding to local governments to build the highway and those funds were disbursed based on a rate per mile of highway.
The highway was intended to be 16 feet wide but apparently, the local government decided they could build an 8 ft highway to stretch the federal funding. I thought was interesting. When you travel down that single lane stretch of the original highway, one can wonder why.
Route 66 was a two lane highway and you simply pulled off to the side of the road to eat at the Rock Cafe. The cafe owner told us that during construction of route 66, the highway crews had to clear a path and that involved removing a LOT of rock from the soil.
The cafe was reportedly build from rock that was cleared to build route 66 through Stroud. By the way, there was a fire several years back at the Rock Cafe so they rebuilt, expanded, and updated the original structure. Definitely worth a stop and be sure to read the graffiti left by travelers from all over the world. So glad to hear that you are enjoying our travel blog!
Thanks for adding the local tidbits about a couple of the potential stops along Route 66 in Oklahoma. We are looking to do a Route 66 trip this summer starting at Chicago. Sadly we only have one week to do the traveling, do you have a modified itinerary? Thank you!! Yes, we would not recommend doing this route in only 1 week as it My Next Impersonation - The Countrymen - Traveling Country Roads (Vinyl be quite rushed. Although we do also have a modified suggested 1 week itinerary but it requires about 8 days.
It starts in Chicago and ends in Santa Monica. But what a lot of people do who are interested in experiencing all that Route 66 has to offer is to just drive a section at a time.
So you could drive to Day 7 or 8 of the itinerary and then save the rest for another trip. Or if you wanted to go at a bit faster pace, you could continue onto see part of Arizona and fly out from Flagstaff, Phoenix, or Las Vegas.
Then once you know where you need to go, you can adjust the itinerary to fit. Hope that helps, and feel free to let us know if you have any further questions as you plan your summer Route 66 road trip. Hi Jessica and Laurence What do you think of detouring to Memphis and Graceland, big Elvis fan and seems a waste to drive past, as might not get another chance.
Thinking of leaving at St. Louis and maybe joining at Oklahoma LP) or wife would like to see Tulsa, what do you think, is there anywhere else to see on way? Your input would be much appreciated. Thanks Ian. I think if you are an Elvis fan and really want to see Graceland you should definitely make the detour — as you say you may never get a chance to do it again.
My dad is a huge fan as well and collects his records and enjoyed his visit there. They offer a number of tour options and you can purchase your tickets in advance online if you want.
It can be really busy, especially in summer and weekends, and least busy times according to the Graceland folks are first thing in the morning and in the afternoon after pm.
Yes, I think departing after visiting St. Louis, taking I south, and then rejoining via I at Tulsa or Oklahoma City is probably the fastest route.
It is about 4. But if you are looking for a more scenic route off the highway, you could also depart from several places betweeen St. There are a number of Arkansas scenic byways e. But there are lots of other smaller places as well of course. For example, if you are a Johnny Cash fan, you can stop off at his childhood home in Dyess, AR which is just a bit north of Memphis. But it sounds like you may not have a lot of time for the California coast on this trip?
I like your Pacific Coast guide, so it will give me more time to drive and enjoy that road. Do you recommend getting the EZ66 guide or use satnav. Any suggestions on how to stay on the Route? Thanks for everything you have done.
Regards Ian. Glad you have decided on your route and what you want to do on this trip. Yes, if you are able to return, LP), then it might be better to do those other places on another vacation. We used the EZ66 guide mainly to navigate and the maps were useful in planning and checking ahead to where we were going and planning detours. We usually just had the GPS on without being directed anywhere and then used it to navigate specifically to places like restaurants, hotels, and places off the route.
Or to get us back to the route when we got lost. Our planning guide goes into all the options more thoroughly and tips for staying on Route Thank you so much for all your hard work in compiling this itinerary! I have a question though, either for yourselves or anyone else who has a view…has anyone and would anyone recommend taking a detour say from Albuquerque to Monument Valley?
Maybe rejoining Route 66 at Winslow or Flagstaff?? But it would make more sense to detour from Route 66 at Gallup, NM most efficient route rather than Albuquerque. Expect the drive from Gallup to Monument Valley to take around 3. The Monument Valley Navajo Tribal Park its official name is one of several parks in that region, so if you are going up there you may want to visit another one as well.
It will take you hours to rejoin Route 66 at Flagstaff from Monument Valley. Hope that helps, and wishing you a wonderful trip! Just let us know if you have further questions. Hi guys! Great itinerary and an awesome guide, very detailed! I want to do Route 66 in 4 weeks instead of 2 weeks. What would the itinerary look like for 4 weeks? Not having one night stays at every place is always nice! If you enjoy cities, some places you might want to consider extra overnight stops at are St.
Louis, Oklahoma City, and Santa Fe as these are not included as overnight stops on our 2 week itinerary. And of course, it can also give you more time to explore Chicago and Los Angeles.
There are days worth My Next Impersonation - The Countrymen - Traveling Country Roads (Vinyl stuff you can do in both cities.
Hi Jessica! Thank you for your advice! Would you mind checking the itinerary to see if my planning is on the right path? Thank you in advance! Louis, MO. Day 9 : St. Some of those motels, as you probably know, are historic ones we really love to recommend e. Actually the Flamingo is one of the more historic hotels in Las Vegas and also a good budget one on the Strip.
We stayed there recently actually, basic but a great location. One thing I would just take a look at is where you are planning to leave Route 66 and head north to Las Vegas. So I am guessing you are planning to head to Needles and then head north up I? Scenic and a great place for hiking. You have probably already seen this in the itinerary but just wanted to point it out.
The other comment is that you are going at the hottest time of the year, so just be very prepared for the hot weather, sun, and dehydration, especially when visiting any parks or spending time hiking in desert climates along the western part of the route. If you are not used to desert temperatures, it can be a bit hard to adjust especially if you are planning to do any hiking or outdoor activities. Some of the parks will occasionally close hiking paths if temps get too high as it can become too unsafe to hike so just be sure to heed warnings.
Wishing you a wonderful trip and just let us know if you have any further questions as you plan your Route 66 trip! This is the most useful thing I have found so far for a planned, well in initial planing stages, trip along Route Into the Unknown. Frozen 2. Taylor Swift feat. Bon Iver. Moonlight Sonata Abridged. Beethoven, Ludwig Van. Easy Piano. Over the Rainbow. Garland, Judy. Canon in D. Pachelbel, Johann. You Raise Me Up. Groban, Josh. Someone You Loved. Capaldi, Lewis.
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