Weekend Guest Outings

What would a visit to the Black Hills of South Dakota be without a sight seeing tour of some its most historic, famous, & beautiful locations?

As a Program participant bonus, our Lifestyle Guests enjoy several

scenic excursions during their stay.

Custer State Park

A herd of 1,500 bison roams freely throughout the park, often stopping traffic along the 18-mile Wildlife Loop Road. The herd is one of the largest publicly owned herds in the world. Besides bison, Custer State Park is home to wildlife such as pronghorn antelope, mountain goats, bighorn sheep, deer, elk, wild turkeys, and a band of friendly burros.

Mt. Rushmore

Mount Rushmore National Memorial is visited by nearly three million people each year that come to marvel at the majestic beauty of the Black Hills of South Dakota and learn about the birth, growth, development and preservation of the country. From the history of the first inhabitants to the diversity of America today, Mount Rushmore brings visitors face to face with the rich heritage we all share.

Sylvan Lake, known as the "crown jewel" of Custer State Park.  Created in 1881 when Theodore Reder built a dam across Sunday Gulch, it offers picnic areas, rock climbing, swimming, and hiking trails. It is also popular as a starting point for excursions to Black Elk Peak and The Needles. For Lifestyle guests, Sylvan Lake has always been a favorite afternoon outing for just getting away and a relaxing stroll.
Sylvan Lake
Needles Highway

Deemed “impossible” to construct by its critics, Needles Highway—a National Scenic Byway—was completed in 1922 and includes 14 miles of sharp turns, low tunnels and impressive granite spires. The Needles lie within the 73,000 acre Custer State Park, just 30 miles south of Rapid City. 

Crazy Horse

The Crazy Horse Memorial is a mountain monument under construction on privately held land in the Black Hills, in Custer County, South Dakota. It depicts Crazy Horse, an Oglala Lakota warrior, riding a horse and pointing into the distance. The memorial was commissioned by Henry Standing Bear, a Lakota elder, to be sculpted by Korczak Ziolkowski. It is operated by the Crazy Horse Memorial Foundation, a private non-profit organization.

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