The 1750 Inn at Sandwich Center
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TravelPod Member ReviewsThe 1750 Inn at Sandwich Center
Jan and Charlie are warm, engaging and gracious hosts. You feel like you are staying with friends that you have not seen in a while. Whether it was Jan's delicious daily breakfasts, fresh baked cookies in the afternoon, a complimentary glass of wine near dinner or a special nightcap later in the evening, I always felt like a valued visitor.
The Inn is very clean and well maintained. We especially took advantage of lounging in the living room to peruse the local restaurant menus and attraction pamphlets they have thoughtfully made available. Upon our arrival, Charlie gave us a brief history of the Inn and the Sandwich area and provided us a map of the area with his recommendations on sites to see and things to do. Jan shared her love of the area and their personal history that brought them to the point of owning and operating this lovely B&B where they also reside.
My only caution would be that the back staircase leading to our room and others is steep and narrow and could be a bit challenging for some. If this is a concern, I recommend you ask about the other fine rooms that are more easily accessed.
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews The 1750 Inn at Sandwich Center
Travel Blogs from Sandwich
Drove south to Plymouth Thursday where the Mayflower took a hundred people from England in 1620. A year later half the people had died but they made a small settlement and managed to rub along with the local tribe of Indians - the Wampanoag. The settlers grew corn and sold it to people up in Maine and caught their own turkeys, raccoons, deer,etc for meat and furs. We visited the Plimoth Plantation where they had set up an Indian encampment and ...
... just simple and fresh.
We are enjoying the autumn colours and the opportunity to be near the water.
Eleanor 's highlight was dragging us down to queue up to go to the Friends set, Central Perk. We didnt need to line up for 4 hours as on other days, but we arrived at 7:30 AM and was in at 8:00. She loved it and took time to see it all.
... from history classes about the pilgrims "leasing" the Mayflower! Also, I didn't remember that there were 102 pilgrims and 45 died the first winter. The museum also included actual items that were on the Mayflower. One could spend more time than we had learning about the Pilgrims' struggle to make it a go in their new home. It was very informative and well-done. Then we were off to our final destination - Boston.
... with the menus or venues in Sandwich. Additionally, there was one more Lighthouse on my list. So we drove to Barnstable for our final meal.
Barnstable Harbor was an important port for fishing and trade in the early 1800's. The first Sandy Neck Lighthouse (also called Sandy Beach Light) was constructed in 1827 - a lantern on the roof of the keepers house.
We headed over to ...
Marcelo and I visited Pam and Roupe in Sandwich Cape Cod (named for Sandwich in Kent). I mentioned before we visited Matthew in Washington DC, well Pam is Matthew's sister. Pam and her husband Roupe were simply the perfect hosts. They welcomed us into their home and ended up with a place in our hearts. Pam took us all over the Cape, as you will see in the up coming blogs. This blog is specifically about Sandwich, which was a Puritan and then a Quaker ...