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  • Kristin Hunger
  • "12 days in USA - where to travel?"

Kristin Hunger

City of Edinburgh, United Kingdom

12 days in USA - where to travel?

I have 12 days in the USA in april. I have flights into and out of Dallas, TX. I can rent a car or fly. I had considered travelling to San Francisco and LA while there. Any recommendations?

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  • Sean Kelly

    top answer by

    It is possible. The question should be, is it worth doing.

    Dallas to Los Angeles is 1,436 miles (2.311 km), and Dallas to San Francisco is 1,817 miles (2,924 km). Driving either route takes twenty four hours, and that's without stopping. In addition, Los Angeles to San Francisco is a six hour, 382 mile (615 km) drive, minimum.

    So, driving to any of these locations is going to take at least a day out of your itinerary. Now, mind you, if driving is a passion of yours, then by all means, this is for you. However, if what you really want to do is spent time in any of these locations, then you need to ask yourself if the time lost, expense and aggravation are worth it.

    I did some quick number crunching for you. Right now the cost of a rental car in April is about $200. Assuming you use a compact car with good gas mileage, you'll spend $75 in fuel just get to Los Angeles. With a return trip to Dallas that come to $350. I didn't figure tolls, parking and insurance into this figure. Now, round trip airfare from Dallas to L.A. in the same time period starts at around $166.

    Personally, I've never been to there, but the people I know from L.A. tell endless horror stories about the traffic there. So you need to think about the time you'll spend sitting in traffic. It is time lost. Whenever I'm in San Francisco I only use a car when traveling into or out of the city. I walk or use public transportation all other times.

    I also priced flying from Dallas to L.A., then to San Francisco, and back to Dallas. I see airfares starting around $360. It seems that for relatively the same amount of money you can fly to your desired destinations and save yourself a great deal of time in the process. After all, less time in transit means more time site seeing.

    Finally, I'd like to toss this idea out to you. I've only driven a little bit of the pacific coast highway, but I'll never forget it. It's stunningly beautiful, and a blast to drive. I have a personal goal of taking my Triumph up the west coast before I check out. Needless to say, I priced this out too.

    Flying from Dallas to L.A., then from San Francisco to Dallas can be done for around $227. A one way car rental from L.A. to San Fran; $64. A tank of gas will cost about $30 on the coast. All said, that runs about $320.

    Oddly, the most complicated way to do things (in terms of making the necessary reservations) is also the most cost and time effective way to do things. Also, it just may be the most fun!

    Sorry, for throwing so much data at you, but I hope it helps. Let me know what you do. I'd love to hear about it.

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    • Jennie M.

      Jennie M.

      The weather in Los Angeles is usually better than SF but it depends on month you travel. If winter, the fog can be very bad from LA to SF in the valley, so keep in mind. Agree nothing more breathtaking than driving the Pacific coast Highway 1 (PCH 1 coast). A lot of scenery, views and small towns along the way. Visit Big Sue to view CA redwoods too. · (0 likelikes)

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  • Jacey & Scott Mahaffy

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    answered by

    Hello Kristin. If you're not completely tied in to San Francisco or LA, this is the perfect time of year to visit the southeastern US. Spring will be in full force with flowers and trees blooming and the weather should be great. This immediately made me think of a southeastern road trip. You might consider heading southeast of Dallas to Houston and then through Louisiana. Stop for a Po Boy at Olde Tyme Grocery in Lafayette. Spend a few nights in New Orleans. From there, I would suggest continuing on Interstate 10, maybe stopping for a little beach time somewhere around Pensacola, Destin, Fort Walton Beach area, before "dead ending" in Jacksonville. From there, you can head north and enjoy Savannah and Charleston. On the way back, you could spend time in a number of spots, like Atlanta and Huntsville was very important to the United States space program. Vicksburg is a neat town with US Civil war history. If you like to gamble, Shreveport has many casinos. I think it would give a great look at a neat part of our country during a beautiful time of year.

    Now, if you are intrigued with San Francisco, I would fly from Dallas, spend 3 days there. If you enjoy wine Napa Valley and Sonoma County are fantastic world class wine locations. I would then rent a car, probably one way, get on the 101 and drive along the California and Oregon coasts until you hit Astoria on the mouth of the Columbia River. Then head east to Portland. Then, you can fly one way back to Dallas. If you still have a few extra days, I would drive up to Seattle and then fly back to Dallas from there. Whatever you choose to do, safe travels and have a great time!



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  • Nadra Moritz

    answered by

    While I have lived in both Texas (Dallas / Houston) and California (LA / San Diego) for over 10 years each and consider them as my home, some of the most amazing landscapes in the US are to be found in between. I would definitely advise going for a Great American Road Trip. But you have to think of the driving as part of the journey with some good music and stunning landscapes.

    Some of the highlights on past road trips in the SW are White Sands National Monument, Monument Valley, Lake Powell, Antelope Canyon, Grand Canyon National Park, Zion National Park, the Salt Lakes near Salt Lake City(amazing sunsets and a fun swimming experience along with wild buffalo), Redwood National Park. Other uniquely American places to visit in the area are Austin (Texas), Taos and Las Vegas. As others have mentioned, the California coast (PCH - Pacific Coast Highway) is absolutely stunning and a must if you go to SF. Especially, Monterey and Big Sur. If you drive from Vegas to LA be sure to check out Joshua Tree National Park. If there is one place I miss living in London, it is Joshua Tree ... Image search all of the above. The pictures don't lie, they are all really amazing.

    I have done a similar length trip starting in LA then going up the National Parks starting from Grand Canyon up to Yellowstone NP then down the coast from Seattle back to LA. I took 3 weeks to do it and stayed in campgrounds with a retro camping trailer from Happier Camper which was fun and handy as I didn't need to pack/unpack and it could be easily dropped off at the campsites but I don't think that is an option for rental ...

    The main struggle I had on the trip was in getting decent coffee and healthier food in between the cities, but a portable espresso maker and plug in cooler (grocery stores/picnic areas) sorted that all out! The iExit app was also useful to tell me what is available at each highway exit.

    Have a wonderful trip!

    * Sorry, super long post note. I have to defend Los Angeles, it is true that the traffic can be horrendous but if you just pick one area (basically West, Central/Hollywood, East or South/OC) you can't go wrong. Where the life gets sucked out of you is when you try to go from one of these areas to the others anytime between 7-10am and 3-8pm. I would advise West for LAX, Central/East for Burbank, and OC for John Wayne (airports that is).

    WEST - check out Venice Beach (Abbot Kinney Blvd / Venice canals) and Santa Monica (pier/promenade) up to the Getty. Bike along the beach, there is a great bike path ..

    CENTRAL - check out 3rd St / Farmer's Market, Fairfax, Melrose St, Museums/Miracle Mile

    EAST - don't miss the diversity (Koreatown, Little Tokyo, Olvera St, Thai Town / Thai Elvis:) as well as the fun whimsy of LA hipsterdom (Silver Lake / Echo Park). For a uber LA car journey drive the length of Sunset from downtown to the beach ..

    SOUTH/OC - For a purely old school Southern Californian beach experience, go to Balboa Island as well as the beaches of Corona Del Mar and Crystal Cove (Beachcomber Cafe). Heaven.

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  • Claire Wood

    answered by

    From DFW, fly to Denver rent a car and head west into Utah, hit all the national parks there, then head down to grand canyon, Sedona, through tucson (Saquaro National Park there) and return to Dallas.

    You could theoretically visit Mesa Verde National Park Arches National Park Zion National Park , Bryce Canyon, Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument , Grand Canyon National ParkCanyonlands National ParkCapitol Reef National Park Carlsbad Caverns National Park , White Sands National Monument Guadalupe Mountains National Park and see some of the most unique to the US scenery you will find.

    Taos is the name of the "indian village" with Pueblo referred to in another post (near Santa Fe ) It is much more than that; it is an artsy place too I love it there

    road trip #2

    South/Eastern US: From DFW rent a car and head east on I-30 up into Arkansas Dig for diamonds in Crater of Diamonds State Park, enjoy the spas in Hot Springs National Park, tour the William J Clinton Library in Little Rock, then pick up I-40 east in Little Rock and head for Memphis. Visit Beale Street, enjoy the Blues Music scene, Sun Studiowhere many great talents made their first recordings, Mud Island river park and steamboat museum, eat barbecue and ribs anywhere, hit the Peabody Hotel and watch The Ducks make their grand entrance or exit, then back on I-40 East to Nashville Country Music Hall of FameGrand Ole OpryRyman AuditoriumCheekwood-Art & GardensArts District. From Nashville it is a short drive up I-65 north into Kentucky to Mammoth Cave National Park, containing the world's longest mapped cave system, currently 400 miles of passage. Spend the night in the Cave area if you like. You can sleep in a wigwam Wigwam Villiage Inn #2!

    For reference purposes if I am not stopping anywhere I can leave west Fort Worth and be in Kentucky in 14 hours Six to Little Rock, two more to Memphis; four more to Nashville and 1 more to my home town (straight driving time.

    Now, at this point returning south toward Nashville, you can go to Shiloh National Military Park, down through Mississippiand return to Dallas via I-20 OR you can continue I65 south to Huntsville, tour the Redstone Arsenalwhere the Shuttles were built, tour Jack Daniel Distilleryin Lynchburg then continue south on I-65 until you hit I-20


    OR you can head west from Mammoth Cave on the Western Kentucky Parkwayto the Purchase Parkway Cross the River Dyersburgand follow I-55 south until you get to 40 and return west to DFW

    If you are here in April, you will see bluebonnets! A short drive south of the DFW area is Ennis (Texas) home of the Bluebonnet Days festival If bluebonnets are in bloom when you are here don't miss seeing them in a large field which you can find south of either Dallas or Fort Worth and around Austin.

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  • Erick Clifford

    answered by

    Awsome! You will definitely have a nice trip, I've been in San Francisco and you should walk trough the Golden Gate and drink a coffee at cafe bellini (best coffee I've ever drunk).

    Another tip I can give to you is to ask for a private transportation service like ShuttleWizard , it's one of the best options.

    Good luck!

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  • Eric Ruiz

    answered by

    Depends on what you want to see. SF and LA are both nice, but what are you into?

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  • Kavin Kannan

    answered by

    If you are into beaches, water sports, and Night Life, then I would highly recommend, Miami and Key West in Florida.

    If you are in mood to try Amusement Parks, or if interested in NASA, then I'de suggest a visit to Orlando

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  • Gloria Nitti

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    Nashville It is a good time to visit music city. There is the Grand Ole Opry and Broadway downtown. We have a replica of the Partheon in Centennial Park. The Opryland Hotel is beautiful. Come try out Loveless Cafe on highway 100. From Nashville you could go to Memphis or Gatlinburg, which the Smoky Mtns is amazing in spring.

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  • Fritzi Lareau

    answered by

    I recommend you fly into LA, spend a few days there, then drive route 1 to San Francisco. One the way from LA to SF you can visit Santa Barbara(beautiful architecture and mission), see San Luis Obispo (great wine, did you see the movie Sideways?) Hearst Castle, drive Big Sur, stop at Nepenthe and Post Ranch Inn, Visit Carmel By the Sea, Point Lobos Monterey, then into SF for a few days in the city. Here is my break out: 2 days in LA, 4 days on the road, 2 days SF, play with it, you can extend or compress this trip at any point, depending upon weather and how you are enjoying the scenery. Be sure to check road closures on Route 1 because we had some recent mud slides that closed the road. But it should all be fixed by April. Accommodates at all price points are along the way. I think you will really enjoy this trip.

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  • Kay Barber

    answered by

    When you drive to Los Angeles, you should stop for a couple of days in

    Santa Fe, New Mexico. Since it was settled by the Spanish in 1610,

    it has interesting history. As a result, there are five top class museums,

    200 art galleries, 100 or more shops, plus excellent restaurants.

    20 minutes away is an Indian village called a pueblo. There are 19

    Pueblos in New Mexico. Definitely worth a stop.





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  • Janelle Kennedy

    answered by

    California is a bit far from Texas for a 12 day road trip. If you're flying into Dallas, I'd recommend spending most of your time in Texas and New Mexico so that you're maximising your sightseeing time rather than spending long periods in a car. Spend 2 days in Dallas, then drive south to Austin (Texas) and San Antonio, both of which are fun cultural destinations with great food, music and museums. I'd then head west towards Midland, which has a few interesting sites related to the oil industry, then to El Paso, which although a large city is largely off the beaten path and has some interesting sites. Then I'd head north towards Albuquerque and especially Santa Fe, before turning east back towards Dallas.

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  • Erick Clifford

    answered by


    Hey Kristin, that's awesome!

    You definitely need to walk trough the Golden Gate Bridge and visitSausalito .

    Are you traveling by car or you came by airplane? If you need to move from one point to another, I highly recommend you to use a private transportation service .

    Have a nice family trip!

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  • Justin Schmid

    answered by

    San Francisco is nice enough, but I wouldn't even consider Los Angeles. I think foreign visitors overlook Portland and Seattle to an unbelievable degree. Some of the nation's best food, beer, scenery and culture.

    On the other hand, there's another plan if you want to experience the vastness of the desert southwest: Drive to Carlsbad Caverns National Park, and maybe think about swinging north toward Santa Fe.

    So why not LA? Terrible traffic, very spread out, a bit harried and rushed. Hollywood is incredibly disappointing. My oddball choice for favorite attraction is La Brea Tar Pits because you have this amazing geological site right in the middle of a seemingly dead concretescape.

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  • Rachel Mcroy

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    The US is a huge country, but you can do the major places, Miami, LA, Las Vegas and if you're up for the flight New York.

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  • Phil L

    answered first by

    You could rent a car since gas prices seem to continue to fall. If you do you might consider visiting San Antonio there is a lot of history there, also for great music and barbecue you might go to Austin (Texas). Texas is a huge state with lots to see. If you decide to fly, you should check the airfares with Southwest Airlines. They may have some of the lowest airfares to California, and they do not charge for luggage, seats etc. They fly out of Dallas Love Field and can only be booked on their website. Southwest.com

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