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September 29, 2002 | KAREN ALEXANDER, Karen Alexander is a freelance journalist in the Bay Area.
I learned about the vegetarian, clothing-optional Sierra Hot Springs retreat north of Truckee from my rabbi. The friend who told her about it failed to mention the nudity part, but I can't say the rabbi didn't warn me. I was seven months pregnant, and a weightless soak in natural hot springs beckoned. Pregnant women are advised to avoid torrid Jacuzzis and the like, but one of Sierra Hot Springs' pools was tepid enough for a safe soak.
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TRAVEL
September 29, 2002 | KAREN ALEXANDER, Karen Alexander is a freelance journalist in the Bay Area.
I learned about the vegetarian, clothing-optional Sierra Hot Springs retreat north of Truckee from my rabbi. The friend who told her about it failed to mention the nudity part, but I can't say the rabbi didn't warn me. I was seven months pregnant, and a weightless soak in natural hot springs beckoned. Pregnant women are advised to avoid torrid Jacuzzis and the like, but one of Sierra Hot Springs' pools was tepid enough for a safe soak.
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April 22, 2007 | Hugo Martin, Times Staff Writer
EVERY road sings its own tune. Route 66 is a classic, sometimes raucous ditty from Chicago to L.A.; Highway 1 a twisty ballad to the voluptuous California coast; and U.S. 395 a mandolin-driven ode to the West that evokes images of cowboy boots and roadside diners. Route 395 is our mother road. Its two-lane panoramas of the Eastern Sierra -- especially from Lone Pine to Mono Lake -- are an invitation to shift into a simpler time.
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