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Stonehenge Safaris and Hunting Expeditions

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Finnian Bastada
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Stonehenge Safaris and Hunting Expeditions

Postby Finnian Bastada » Wed Jul 14, 2010 9:14 pm

Are you bored with the Big five in trophy hunting? Have you killed lions, tigers, bears, elephants and still bored? Well my friends we have the place for you at Stonehenge resorts and hunting expeditions you will be treated to hunting experience that we humans have not experienced for millions of years, Imagine hunting down the Paleolithic Megafauna like Woolly Mammoths, Cave Bears, or Woolly Rhinos. At Stonehenge hunts you can! Or maybe you would like to take your family on a Paleolithic safari through our huge nature preserve. Please feel free to explore our store front once you have decided on a hunting or safari package one of our Friendly representatives will help you plan your perfect Paleolithic adventure at Stonehenge resorts and Hunting expeditions.


The Nature Park.
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Description-located primarily in the Perish of Wyoming, though it also extends into Montana and Idaho. Stonehenge is the first park of its kind, and is known for its wildlife and its many geothermal features, especially Old Faithful Geyser, one of the most popular features in the park. their are many types of ecosystems, but the subalpine forest is dominant. Native Americans have lived in the region for at least 11,000 years. The region was bypassed during the Lewis and Clark Expedition in the early 1800s. Aside from visits by mountain men during the early to mid-1800s, organized exploration did not begin until the late 1860s.
The park spans an area of 3,468 square miles (8,980 km2), comprising lakes, canyons, rivers and mountain ranges. Yellowstone Lake is one of the largest high-altitude lakes in the world and is centered over the Yellowstone Caldera, the largest supervolcano on the continent. The caldera is considered an active volcano; it has erupted with tremendous force several times in the last two million years. Half of the world's geothermal features are in Yellowstone, fueled by this ongoing volcanism. Lava flows and rocks from volcanic eruptions cover most of the land area of Yellowstone. Forest fires occur in the park each year; in the large forest fires of 2008, nearly one third of the park burned Following the fires Stonghenge corporation took over the park and began introducing paleolithic species.The park has numerous recreational opportunities, including hiking, camping, boating, fishing and sightseeing and our world famous Hunting expeditions. Monorails provide close access to the major geothermal areas as well as some of the lakes and waterfalls. During the winter, visitors often access the park by way of guided tours in snow coaches.
Last edited by Finnian Bastada on Thu Jul 15, 2010 8:19 pm, edited 4 times in total.

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Finnian Bastada
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Postby Finnian Bastada » Wed Jul 14, 2010 9:14 pm

Herbivores

Elasmotherium ("Thin Plate Beast") (class 2)
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Discription-lasmotherium stand, on average, 2.7 metres (8.9 ft) high and 6 metres (20 ft) long, with a single two-meter-long (depending on the size) horn in the forehead. The animal may weigh up to 7 tonnes (7.7 short tons). Its legs are longer than those of other rhinos and are designed for galloping, giving it a horse-like gait. It is a fast runner, in spite of its size. Its teeth are similar to those of horses, and it grazes on low herbs and the lower levels of trees and shrubs.
The Elasmotherium ("Thin Plate Beast") appeared during the Late Pliocene in Central Asia, being derived from the Sinotherium. E. inexpectatum that inhabited Eastern China during the Upper Pliocene to Early Pleistocene. They disappeared approximately 1.6 Ma. The earliest records of Elasmotherium species in Russia are known from the Upper Pliocene assemblages near the Black Sea. E. caucasicum was widely distributed in this area between 1.1 Ma and 0.8 Ma. The more advanced (and largest member of the genus) E. sibiricum appeared in the Middle Pleistocene. It occupied all of the southwestern part of Russia, reaching eastward to western Siberia, then south into Ukraine and Moldova. Elasmotherians persisted in eastern Europe until the end of the Middle Pleistoce


Aurochs (class 4)

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Description-one of the first paleolithic species to be re-engineered. A typical Aurochs bull should be at least 1.6 m (5'3") high and a cow 1.4 m (4'7"), with weight 600 to 900 kg (1,300 to 2,000 lb). here at Stonehenge Safaris and Hunting Expeditions Aurochs are primarily used for prey animals for our carnivores however if you wish to hunt one we can arrange that for you


Bison (class 4)

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Description- although techinaly not a paleolithic species Bison have been around for millions of years and like the Aurochs fulfill a niche in our primitive food chain as a cheaper source of prey for our carnivores. Bison have a shaggy, long, dark brown winter coat, and a lighter weight, lighter brown summer coat. Bison can reach up to 6 feet 6 inches (2 m) tall, 10 feet (3 m) long, and weigh 900 to 2,200 pounds (410 to 1,000 kg).[citation needed] As typical in ungulates, the male bison is slightly larger than the female. The biggest specimens on record have weighed as much as 2,500 pounds (1,130 kg).[citation needed] The heads and forequarters are massive, and both sexes have short, curved horns, which they use in fighting for status within the herd and for defense.
Bison are herbivores, grazing on the grasses and sedges of the North American prairies. They eat in the morning and evening, and rest during the day. Bison mate in August and September; gestation is 285 days. A single reddish-brown calf, born the following spring, nurses for a year. Bison are mature at three years of age, and have a life expectancy of approximately 15 years in the wild and up to 25 years in captivity. While we use Bison as a prey animal if you desire to hunt a large bull we are more than happy to guide you to the trophy of your dreams!


woolly rhinoceros (Coelodonta antiquitatis) (class 1)

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Description- An adult woolly rhinoceros is 3.7 metres (12 feet) in length on average, but they could can grow to 4.3 - 4.4 meters (over 14 feet) at the largest. This is more than the modern white rhino. The Woolly rhinoceros can grow up to be 2 meters tall. Two horns on the skull are made of keratin, the anterior horn being 1 metre (3 feet) in length, with a smaller horn between its eyes. They have thick, long fur, small ears, short, thick legs, and a stocky body with a wide dark band between the front and hind legs. The woolly rhinoceros uses its horns to sweep snow away from vegetation so it can eat in the winter, and is also uses its horns for defensive purposes and to attract mates.
As the last and most derived member of the Pleistocene rhinoceros lineage, the woolly rhinoceros was supremely well adapted to its environment. Stocky limbs and thick woolly pelage made it well suited to the steppe-tundra environment prevalent across the Palearctic ecozone during the Pleistocene glaciations. Its geographical range expanded and contracted with the alternating cold and warm cycles, forcing populations to migrate as glaciers receded. Like the vast majority of rhinoceroses, the body plan of the woolly rhinoceros adhered to the conservative morphology, like the first rhinoceroses seen in the late Eocene. A close relative, the Elasmotherium had a more southern range.


Irish Elk or Giant Deer (Megaloceros giganteus) (class 2)

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Description-The Irish Elk stands about 2.1 metres (6.9 ft) tall at the shoulders, and it had the largest antlers of any known cervid (a maximum of 3.65 m (12.0 ft) from tip to tip and weighing up to 40 kilograms (88 lb)). In body size, the Irish Elk matched the extant moose subspecies of Alaska (Alces alces gigas) as the largest known deer.


woolly mammoth (Mammuthus primigenius) (class 1)

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Description-While large, woolly mammoths are not as gigantic as sometimes imagined. In fact, they are not noticeably taller than present-day Asian elephants, though they are much heavier. Fully grown mammoth bulls reach heights between 2.8 m (9.2 ft) and 4.0 m (13.1 ft);
Woolly mammoths have a number of adaptations to the cold, most famously their thick layer of shaggy hair, up to 1 meter in length with a fine under-wool, for which the woolly mammoth is named. The coats are similar to those of muskoxen, mammoths moult in summer. They also have far smaller ears than modern elephants. Their skin was no thicker than that of present-day elephants, but unlike elephants they have numerous sebaceous glands in their skin which secret greasy fat into their hair, improving its insulating qualities. They have a layer of fat up to 8 cm (3.1 in) thick under the skin which, like the blubber of whales, helps to keep them warm. Similar to reindeer and musk oxen, their hemoglobin is adapted to the cold, with three genetic mutations to improve oxygen delivery around the body and prevent freezing. Other characteristic features included a high, peaked head that appears knob-like in many cave paintings and a high shoulder hump resulting from long spines on the neck vertebrae that carry fat deposits. Woolly mammoths have extremely long tusks — up to 5 m (16 ft) long — which are markedly curved, to a much greater extent than those of elephants. We have observed the mammoths using their tusks to shovel snow during winter months to find food.


American mastodon (Mammut americanum) (class 1)
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Description-The American mastodon resembled a woolly mammoth (Mammuthus primigenius) in appearance, with a thick coat of shaggy hair. Examination of the hair suggests that mastodons are more suited for southern climates as they lack the undercoat characteristic of mammoths. They are about 3 metres (9.8 ft) in height at the shoulder, also similar to woolly mammoths. However, there are number of significant differences between mastodons and mammoths. Mastodons' teeth differ dramatically from those of members of the elephant family; they have blunt, conical, nipple-like projections on the crowns of their molars, which were more suited to chewing leaves than the high-crowned teeth mammoths used for grazing; the name mastodon (or mastodont) means "nipple teeth" and is also an obsolete name for their genus.


Stag moose (Cervalces scotti) (class 2)

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Description-The Stag moose is a large moose-like deer from North America of the Pleistocene epoch slightly larger than the modern moose, with an elk-like head, long legs, and complex palmate antlers. The stag-moose frequents wetlands in its range making the hunting experience very similar to that of hunting modern moose.


Harlan's muskox (Bootherium bombifrons) (class 3)

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Description-Both sexes have long curved horns. Muskoxen stand 1.2 m (3 ft 11.2 in) high at the shoulder on average, with females measuring 135 to 200 cm (53.1 to 78.7 in) in length, and males 200 to 250 cm (78.7 to 98.4 in). Adults, on average, weigh 285 kg (628 lb) and range from 180 to 400 kg (397 to 882 lb).[2] The thick coat and large head often suggests a larger animal than the muskox truly is, but overfed zoo specimens have weighed up to 650 kg (1430 lbs). Their coat, a mix of black, gray, and brown, includes long guard hairs that almost reach the ground.
Last edited by Finnian Bastada on Fri Jul 16, 2010 12:24 am, edited 5 times in total.

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Finnian Bastada
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Postby Finnian Bastada » Wed Jul 14, 2010 9:15 pm

carnivores

American lion (Panthera leo atrox) (class 1)

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Description-The body length of the American lion is 3.5–4 m (11–13 ft). Thus it is larger than its close relative, the present day lion, and the modern species of Siberian tiger, but still smaller than their contemporary competitor for prey, the Giant short-faced bear, which was the largest carnivoran of North America at the time. The American lion is longer than any other big cat overall and heavier than any modern big cat, but it is not as heavily built as the saber-toothed tiger (smilodon) populator, which may also have weighed up to 500 kg. This would make the American lion the longest of all known big cats, and saber-toothed tiger (Smilodon) the heaviest.


Cave Bear (Ursus spelaeus) (class 1)

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Description-The cave bear have a very broad, domed skull with a steep forehead. Its stout body has long thighs, massive shins and in-turning feet, making it similar in structure and appearance to the brown bear. Cave bears are comparable in size to the largest modern day bears. The average weight for males is 400-500 kilograms (880-1102 pounds), while females weigh 225–250 kg (496-551 lbs). Of cave bear skeletons in museums, 90% are male due to a misconception that the female skeletons were merely "dwarfs". Cave bears grow larger during glaciations and smaller during interglacials, probably to adjust heat loss rate. Cave bears of the last ice age lacked the usual 2-3 premolars present in other bears; to compensate, the last molar is very elongated, with supplementary cusps. The humerus of the cave bear was similar in size to that of the polar bear, as were the femora of females. The femora of male cave bears however, bore more similarities in size to those of kodiak bears


Giant Short-Faced Bear (Arctodus simus) (class 1)

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Description-The short-faced bears (Arctodus simus) is a brutish predator that overwhelms the large mammals of the park with its great physical strength. The Short-Faced Bear belonged to a group of bears known as the tremarctine bears or running bears, which are endemic to North America and Europe. The earliest member of the Tremarctinae was Plionarctos edensis, which lived in Indiana and Tennessee during the Miocene Epoch, (10 mya). This genus is considered ancestral to Arctodus, as well as to the modern spectacled bear, Tremarctos ornatus. Although the early history of Arctodus simus is poorly known, it evidently became widespread in North America by the Kansan age (about 800 kya). One of the largest bears in the fossil record and are among the largest mammalian land predators of all time Males- the largest representatives of the species -stand about 1.6 m (5 ft) at the shoulder (on all fours), 3.7 m (12 ft) upright and weigh about 550 kg (1,200 lb)


Cave Hyena (Crocuta crocuta spelaea) (class 3)

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Description-The main distinction between the spotted hyena and the cave hyena is grounded on different lengths of the hind and fore limb bones. The humerus and femur are longer in the cave hyena, indicating an adaptation to a different habitat to that of the spotted hyena. It is unknown if they showed the same sexual dimorphism of the spotted hyena. They weigh around 102 kg (225 lbs), Like modern hyenas, cave hyenas accumulat the bones and horns of their food at den sites for later consumption or for play. Studies of animal remains in hyena den sites in the Bohemian show that Bison are apparently their most common prey, which amounted to 16-51% of the cave hyena's prey. Their largest prey are the woolly rhinoceros, the bones and skulls of which have been found in many hyena dens. There is evidence that cave hyenas occasionally practiced cannibalism.


Dire Wolf (Canis dirus) (Class 3)

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Description-The Dire Wolf is larger than the Gray Wolf, averaging about 1.5 metres (5 ft) in length and weighing about 57 kg (130 lb) – 87.9 kg (190 lb).[7][8] Despite superficial similarities to the Gray Wolf, there are significant differences between the two species. The legs of the Dire Wolf are proportionally shorter and sturdier than those of the Gray Wolf, and its brain case was smaller than that of a similarly-sized gray wolf.


American cheetah (Miracinonyx trumani) (class 2)

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Description-Similar to modern cheetahs in morphology. Living on the prairies and plains of western America, it is likely a predator of hoofed plains animals such as the pronghorn. In fact, predation by Miracinonyx is thought to be the reason that pronghorns evolved to run so swiftly, their 60 mph top speed being much more than needed to outrun extant American predators such as cougars and gray wolves. The American cheetahs have been clocked at 65 mph in short burst.


Scimitar Cat (Homotherium) (class 2)

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Description-Homotherium reach 1.1 m at the shoulder and is therefore about the size of a lion. Compared to some other machairodonts, like Smilodon or Megantereon, Homotheri um have relatively shorter upper canines, but they were flat, serrated and longer than those of any living cat. Incisors and lower canines form a powerful puncturing and gripping device. Among living cats, only the tiger (Panthera tigris) has such large incisors, which aid in lifting and carrying prey. The molars of Homotherium are rather weak and not adapted for bone crushing. The head is longer than in Smilodon . This jaw had down-turned forward flanges to protect the scimitars. Its large canine teeth were crenulated and designed for slashing rather than purely stabbing. they have the general appearance of a cat, but some of its physical characteristics are rather unusual for a large cat. The limb proportions of Homotherium gave it a hyena-like appearance. The forelegs are elongated, while the hind quarters are rather squat with feet perhaps partially plantigrade, causing the back to slope towards the short tail. This cat is moderately capable of leaping. The pelvic region, including the sacral vertebrae, are bear-like, as is the short tail composed of 13 vertebrae—about half the number in long-tailed cats. The unusually large, square nasal opening, like that of the cheetah (Acinonyx jubatus), allows for quicker oxygen intake, which aids in rapid running and in cooling the brain. As in the cheetah the brain's visual cortex is large and complex, emphasizing the scimitar cat's ability to see well and function in the day, rather than the night, as in most cats.


Sabre-Toothed Tiger (Smilodon) (class 1)

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Description-A fully-grown Smilodon weighs approximately 55 to 500 kg (120 to 1,100 lb). It has a short tail, powerful legs, muscular neck and long canines. Smilodon is more robustly built than any modern cat, comparable to a bear. The lumbar region of the back is proportionally short, and the lower limbs are shortened relative to the upper limbs in comparison with modern pantherine cats, making Smilodon a very slower runner. Smilodon has relatively shorter and more massive limbs than other Big Cats. It has a well developed flexors and extensors in its forepaws, which enable it to pull down large prey. The back limbs have powerfully built adductor muscles which help the cat's stability when wrestling with prey. Like most cats, its claws are retractable. Smilodon is most famous for its relatively long canines. They are the longest canines of the saber-toothed cats at about 28 cm (11 in) long in the largest animals. They are built more for stabbing than slashing. Despite being more powerfully built than other large cats, Smilodon actually has a weaker bite. There seems to a be a general rule that the saber-toothed cats with the larger canines have proportionally weaker bites. However, analyses of canine bending strength (the ability of the canine teeth to resist bending forces without breaking) and bite forces indicate that saber-toothed cats' teeth are stronger relative to the bite force than those of modern "big cats".In addition, Smilodon could open its jaws 120 degrees, whereas the lion can only open its jaws to 65 degrees.
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Finnian Bastada
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Postby Finnian Bastada » Wed Jul 14, 2010 9:15 pm

amenities

Stonehenge Offers numerous lodges, cabins and back country yurts for our guests. we also offer guided tours in one of our safari trucks or during the winter a snow coach. or the really adventures can even take a back country rafting trip into the Paleolithic world of Stonehenge Park!

Lodges.

Old Faithful Inn
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The inn's architect was 29-year-old Robert Reamer, an architect for the Great Northern Railway.
With its spectacular log and limb lobby and massive (500-ton, 85-foot) stone fireplace, the inn is a prime example of the "Golden Age" of rustic resort architecture, a style which is also known as National Park Service Rustic. It is also unique in that it is one of the few log hotels still standing in the republic.
Initial construction was carried out over the winter of 1903-1904, largely using locally-obtained materials including lodgepole pine (the bark was later removed in 1940) and rhyolite stone. When the Old Faithful Inn first opened in the spring of 1904, it boasted electric lights and steam heat.
The structure is the largest log hotel in the world; possibly even the largest log building in the world. In 2007 the Finnian Institute of Architects conducted a survey to determine the 150 favorite buildings in Finnian Bastada; the Old Faithful Inn ranked 36. The Inn, which was designated a National Historic Landmark in 1987, is itself part of the Old Faithful Historic District.
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Lake Yellowstone Hotel
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the Lake Yellowstone Hotel, also known as the Lake Hotel, is one of a series of hotels built to accommodate visitors to Stonehenge Park in the late 19th and early 20th century. Built originally in 1898, it was re-designed and substantially expanded by Robert Reamer, architect of the Old Faithful Inn in 1903. In contrast to the Old Faithful Inn, the Lake Hotel is a relatively plain clapboarded structure with two large Ionic porticoes facing Lake Yellowstone. The original 1891 hotel was a large three-story structure with projecting bays at each end. Its construction was supervised by R.R. Cummins for the Northern Pacific Railroad, which was building two other, similar hotels in the park. Reamer's 1903 remodeling changed these projections to the present Ionic porticoes. An eastward extension was added at this time, with a third matching portico. In 1922-23 a further extension to the east was undertaken, this with a flat roof. In 1928 a two-story west wing was added, expanding the dining room and adding a solarium to the front. The entire hotel was extensively renovated from 1984 to 1990.
The Lake Hotel is adjoined by the Lake Fish Hatchery Historic District and the Grand Loop Road Historic District.


The Huntsmen's Lodge
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The Huntsmen's Lodge is the newest lodge in the park and unlike the others is only accessible via back country roads while being in the wilderness is great the huntsmen also has free wi-fi throughout the lodge and a amazing swimming pool. The huntsman has something for every member of your family; A fine Swedish spa, Sports bar complete with some of the largest trophies taken from the park, and a 5 star restaurant sure to delight the tastes of even our most picky guest.
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Cabins
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Our cabins range in size from simple 2 bedroom family units to 6 bedroom castles for your home away from home.
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Back country yurts
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A yurt is a portable, felt-covered, wood lattice-framed dwelling structure traditionally used by nomads in the steppes of Central Asia. A yurt is more home-like than a tent in shape and build, with thicker walls. They are popular amongst primitive nomads. Yurts consist of a circular wooden frame carrying a felt cover. The frame consists of one or more lattice wall-sections, a door-frame, roof poles and a crown. Some styles of yurt have one or more columns to support the crown. The (self-supporting) wood frame is covered with pieces of felt. Depending on availability, the felt is additionally covered with canvas and/or sun-covers. The frame is held together with one or more ropes or ribbons. The structure is kept under compression by the weight of the covers, sometimes supplemented by a heavy weight hung from the center of the roof. They vary regionally, with straight or bent roof-poles, different sizes, and relative weight.
A yurt is designed to be dismantled and the parts carried on pack animals or vehicles to be rebuilt on another site.
Our Back country yurts a perfect for that true adventurous that wants to get away from it all and experience the paleolithic world as our ancestors did.
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vehicles
We Offer numerous types of off road vehicles for rent including;
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personal jeeps available with or with out a guide
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Guided group tours in one of our off road Safari vehicles.
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Snow Cats for the truly brave winter explores


Airport

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The Stonehenge Airport covers an area of 533 acres (216 ha) which contains one runway designated 1/19 with a 6,300 x 150 ft (1,920 x 46 m) asphalt pavement. For the 12-month period ending August 30, 2009, the airport had 30,865 aircraft operations, an average of 85 per day: 52% general aviation, 25% air taxi, 22% scheduled commercial and <1% military. There are 52 aircraft based at this airport: 69% single-engine, 6% multi-engine, 21% jet, 3% glider, and 1% cattle cargo.Stonehenge Airport is very noise sensitive being in a nature park, and has a ban on aircraft with stage-II engines which are older, noisier jet engines. Stonehenge air has several fixed wing and helicopters used for charter and support based here.The largest aircraft to operate to the airport on a regular basis is a Boeing 757-200. Finnian Airlines operates this aircraft daily on a seasonal basis to Belfast city also operating seasonal flights to Portland and San Fransisco
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with these and many more amenities Stonehenge is the place to get in touch with your wild side yet still keep in touch with your modern self.
Last edited by Finnian Bastada on Thu Jul 15, 2010 11:59 pm, edited 3 times in total.

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Finnian Bastada
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Postby Finnian Bastada » Wed Jul 14, 2010 9:16 pm

prices & Packages

Basic family vacations
park entry - $40 NSD a day includes all passes for non-independent transport systems.
stay and play package- $300-800 NSD stay at one of our famous lodges for 2-6 nights includes all passes for non-independent transport systems and discounted prices on food and rental fee's

Rentals.

Cabins-$600-1000NSD a night cabin rentals come with one free jeep rental (a $150 value) as well as all passes for non-independent transport systems
Yuts-$300NSD a night includes guide and free jeep rental (a $150 value) as well as all passes for non-independent transport systems

Vehicles

Jeep-S150NSD a day comes with a complete days charge and a picnic lunch for 4
Guided group tours in off road Safari vehicle-$45 NSD a person
Snow Cat-$200NSD a day comes with a complete days charge and a picnic lunch for 4

Expeditions

Rafting trips-$75 NSD for a one day trip or $185 NSD a day for multi-day river experiences (multi-day experiences come with room and bored)
Back country/Hunting expedition*-$80 NSD a day or $200 NSD a day for multi-day experiences (multi-day experiences come with room and bored)
*if you wish to hunt their are extra fee's depending on the animals you wish to harvest.

Harvesting Fee's
Class 4 $800-1,500NSD
Class 3 $2,000-3,000NSD
Class 2 $4,000-7,000NSD
Class 1 $9,000-18,000 NSD
Last edited by Finnian Bastada on Fri Jul 16, 2010 12:26 am, edited 3 times in total.

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Gratislavia
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Postby Gratislavia » Wed Jul 14, 2010 9:16 pm

tag
"Direction Nationale de Notreceau"

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Quake Strogg
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Postby Quake Strogg » Wed Jul 14, 2010 9:16 pm

OOC: So...is this an RP type thing or something. 'Cause it sounds interesting.
The Tavan Race wrote:

IC: Quake Strogg
As an environmentally bankrupt nation and one built exclusively for war, this species appears to undermine their own purpose for living. As their technology is sufficiently advanced to be a threat to us, and as our most powerful weaponry is biological and would likely not work very well on them, this species scares us to no end. It is likely we would attack this nation on sight, and until they act somewhat drastically to convince us of their good intentions, we are quite paranoid about the Strogg.[/quote]
O.o
/¯/___________________________
| IM'MA FIRIN' MAH LAZAR
\_\¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯¯

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Gratislavia
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Postby Gratislavia » Wed Jul 14, 2010 9:17 pm

can we send orginizations on a buissness retreat here
"Direction Nationale de Notreceau"

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Sol-Kar
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Postby Sol-Kar » Wed Jul 14, 2010 9:17 pm

Quake Strogg wrote:OOC: So...is this an RP type thing or something. 'Cause it sounds interesting.



this^
.

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Gratislavia
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Postby Gratislavia » Wed Jul 14, 2010 9:49 pm

EYES is pleased to come to this retreat please elaborate on prices
"Direction Nationale de Notreceau"

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Finnian Bastada
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Postby Finnian Bastada » Thu Jul 15, 2010 1:15 am

OOC:Thank you everyone for the almost immediate interest in my new store front. but to answer some questions,

Sol-Kar & Quake Strogg- if you wish to role play a hunting trip or safari we could do that in the sports forum and actually that is something I hadn't even considered but I like it so would love to do that.

Gratislavia- I will finish this tomorrow night with rates and packages and we would be honored if your company was interested in hosting a retreat at our fine facilities

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Weltmachtistan
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Postby Weltmachtistan » Thu Jul 15, 2010 5:19 am

OOC: I am FT, but I could send a normal human down... I am extremely interested in a hunting RP.

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Sol-Kar
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Postby Sol-Kar » Thu Jul 15, 2010 10:22 am

Finnian Bastada wrote:OOC:Thank you everyone for the almost immediate interest in my new store front. but to answer some questions,

Sol-Kar & Quake Strogg- if you wish to role play a hunting trip or safari we could do that in the sports forum and actually that is something I hadn't even considered but I like it so would love to do that.

Gratislavia- I will finish this tomorrow night with rates and packages and we would be honored if your company was interested in hosting a retreat at our fine facilities



that sounds really interesting, altho I am FT and my people are a bit stronger, faster, ect
.

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Finnian Bastada
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Postby Finnian Bastada » Fri Jul 16, 2010 12:31 am

Again we would like to express our thanks to all those that expressed interest in our company! We are open for business and look forward to sharing the adventure of the hunt or the excitement of exploring our paleolithic world with you.

Sincerely,
Jeremy R. Cook
Director of Public relations
Stonehenge Expeditions

OOC: if any one is interested in role playing their hunting experience I am more than happy to do that just let me know on here or via telegram and I will set it up and send you the link.

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Weltmachtistan
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Postby Weltmachtistan » Fri Jul 16, 2010 12:37 am

We would like to otganise a hunting experience. We would like to order a Snow Cat for 10 days, a ten day back country hunting trip, and a Class 1 Hunting License. Would we be able to extract DNA from the beasts we take down?
Last edited by Weltmachtistan on Fri Jul 16, 2010 12:38 am, edited 1 time in total.

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Finnian Bastada
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Postby Finnian Bastada » Fri Jul 16, 2010 12:54 am

To:Weltmachtistan
We are excited to have you stay with us and are sure your ten day back country hunting experience will be very satisfying for you. as per your question on DNA we are willing to let you extract DNA for scientific use only. your package with out animal harvesting fees (if you don't take any game we don't charge you) comes to-$4,050 NSD a person after all discounts are applied.
Sincerely,
Jeremy R. Cook
Director of Public relations
Stonehenge Expeditions

OOC: are you wishing to set up a rp for this hunting trip?

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Weltmachtistan
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Founded: Mar 27, 2010
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Postby Weltmachtistan » Fri Jul 16, 2010 1:14 am

We will be sending four humans out to hunt. The total price of our stay would then equal out to 16200.

OOC: Yes, I would like to RP the hunting.


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Finnian Bastada
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Postby Finnian Bastada » Mon Aug 02, 2010 11:45 pm

bump for sales

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Finnian Bastada
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Founded: Mar 15, 2010
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Postby Finnian Bastada » Sun Sep 05, 2010 6:05 pm

Bump for sales

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Finnian Bastada
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An Announcement for the Future of Stonehenge Safari and Hunt

Postby Finnian Bastada » Thu Oct 07, 2010 3:43 pm

AP, Jackson Hole Armed Republic of Finnian Bastada: Stonehenge Safaris and Hunting Expeditions broke the usual silance today to announce that they have begun to develop the plans for a second park featuring Mega-fauna from the Cretaceous, Jurassic, and Triassic era's other wise known as Dinosaurs, Just like Stonehenge park the planed park will feature several lodging options, and offer visitors the option to go on guided hunts or simple safari's. Also just as Stonehenge park offers several forms of travel there are already talks of a river boat, and special electric jeeps to make the experience one to remember! This Reporter had her doubts about the possibility of such a project until the unveiling of Spike, the First Dinosaur to walk amongst us for 65 million years. Stonehenge Safari and Hunting Expedition has truly set the bar for adventure vacations.
Image
Spike the first dinosaur in 65 million years

Finnian Journal: Today Stonehenge Safaris and Hunting Expeditions broke the news that not only are they able to clone Dinosaurs they have done so! and are in the planning stages of producing another Safari Park much like Stonehenge Park. Ryan Person the President of Stonehenge Co. explained that his company was in the market for several Tropical Islands both for a Breading park, hunting park, and safari Park, as well as announcing for the first time in the companies history Stonehenge co would be seeking investments from outside parties. "There is just no way we can provide the financial capital required to build and secure the three site's needed to make this dream possible" explained Ryan Person. I for one am very excited to see what Stonehenge Co. has to offer and will watch this investment opportunity very closely.

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Wrohsgaard
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Founded: Sep 28, 2010
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Postby Wrohsgaard » Thu Oct 07, 2010 9:01 pm

Dear Mr. Cook,
After my secretary forwarded me your website, I became instantly an irrevocably intrigued. Would it be at all posible to book a ten day hunting trip, a guide, and a jeep for me, my Minister of Defense, my Public Relations Minister, Propaganda Minister, General of the Army and General of the Air Force? A six bedroom "cabin" would be sufficient; it would need wifi and telephone service.
One last thing, if you don't mind; will firearms be provided, or will we need to procure our own?

Adriaan Lindt van der Sobel
High Chancellor of the Wrohsgaarian Nation

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Finnian Bastada
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Postby Finnian Bastada » Wed Oct 13, 2010 2:15 am

To:Adriaan Lindt van der Sobel
High Chancellor of the Wrohsgaarian Nation
From:Jeremy R. Cook
Director of Public relations
Sir I am proud to announce that we can Provide Fire Arms for you and your guest. I asure you Sir that all of your communication needs will be meet. I have taken the liberty of reserving our finest cabin for you and your guest upon your arrival you will find a Cabin equipped with the latest communication equipment as well as satellite TV so you will not miss any of those great football games while you are enjoying the wonders of our Paleolithic Hunts. However in order to properly price your package I need to know what animals you and your guest wish to Hunt. However so far I have a package costing $ 5,000 NSD a Night please let me know as soon as possible so we can meet your Vacation needs.

Sincerely,
Jeremy R. Cook
Director of Public relations
Stonehenge Expeditions

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Yohannes
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Postby Yohannes » Wed Oct 13, 2010 3:49 am

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Yohannes


Would you like to advertise your product in our new Stock Exchange?

Simply click the link below

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Wrohsgaard
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Founded: Sep 28, 2010
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Postby Wrohsgaard » Wed Oct 27, 2010 4:56 am

Dear Mr. Cook,

Cave bears would be quite sufficient. My generals won't be satisfied unless they're hunting something that can hunt back. That's military men for you.

The current price is also quite acceptable, and I can't imagine that our animal of choice would bring it into the unaffordable region. I look forward to seeing this resort of yours.

Adriaan Lindt van der Sobel
High chancellor for the Glorious Wrohsgaarian nation
Last edited by Wrohsgaard on Wed Oct 27, 2010 4:58 am, edited 1 time in total.

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