Abba Inn Bed and Breakfast
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Travel Blogs from St. John's
I sit at our cabin desk writing this blog while listening to the wind blowing the patio door's curtain through its open door. Crashing waves compete to be heard on this dismal raining morning. This is the image Newfoundland weather in most people’s minds. A flat screen TV mounted on the cabin wall reveals our position still east of St John’s at about the same latitude as the bottom of the southeastern Avalon Peninsula and Sydney, ...
... The campsite was in Pippy Park, a large park in a great location within 5km of downtown St John's, but it was also the most expensive in NFLD at $45 a night compared to $15 at provincial parks. We were shocked when they came & picked up the free standing firepit - when Ron asked if he was going to replace it he said no you have to RENT it!! Ron told him that's a first, we've never had to rent a firepit before in ALL our travels! ...
On our first full day in Saint John's, we took a very informative bus tour of the city and the surrounding area to get an introduction of what there is to see.
The first thing that caught our eye was the colorful houses all over the city. It certainly brightened up what would otherwise be bland neighborhoods especially during the drab winters that they have.
We then drove over to Cape Spear. Cape Spear has a lighthouse ...
... and April Hynes (Andrew's siblings) were visiting from Ontario, so Andrew & Julia went out for supper (their 'tea') with them at their parents - Uncle Garry and Aunt Elizabeth's. Jess stayed around for supper and we popped into Sobey's to grab salads and sushi (yum!). After tea we sat down and did the readings, chatted until Andrew & Julia got home, then crashed into bed. Earlyish rise tomorrow as Andrew is dropping us at the airport before ...
... in off the sea and we all wished we'd brought a 'sweater'! Next was Cape Spear, arguably the most easterly point of the world. Or so said A . Alison. The fog by that point meant we could've been at any old place, not the 'edge of the world' - it was hard to see further than a few meters. I got a photo nonetheless!
We headed home and played a hilarious board game called Quelf, before tea ('supper'). This use of 'supper' is one atrocity in ...