After Eight Bed & Breakfast
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TripAdvisor Reviews After Eight Bed & Breakfast Gordonville
Travel Blogs from Gordonville
... hands together whillst sitting on the grass away from the blokes. We drove back to Princeton and we had worked up an appetite. We sat down and had a delicious meal at the blue point grill. Dad brought a bottle of red wine with (purchased at a shop close by) as they don't sell it there (once again no alcoholic licenses in most restaurants), I had scallops with baked potato, coleslaw and tartar ...
... Mennonites and Amish. Not cheap and not very authentic. Had chicken and corn soup for lunch. Was $3:99 but then they add tax. Was good. After a look around it was time to head to Washington, Maryland. Straight to Omni Shoreham the hotel. I am not going on tonight's excursion for dinner and to look at Washington DC. Hotel is far from the city so will just go far a walk ...
... live where they work and live and have a close bond.
Traditionally all families speak German in their homes and communities, and it is only when the children attend school do they learn English. Small schools are scattered throughout the communities and are taught by one of the Amish unmarried girls, 1-8 grade, 6-14 years, after that they leave school to work at home. There is no schooling beyond this. Amish do not rely on any government funding ...
Waking up in Carriage Corner B & B was wonderful. We have lovely rooms and freshly made coffee awaited in the upstairs kitchen. A hearty breakfast was served at 8.30 where we met some more fellow travelers. It it great to hear their stories and find out some tips about the area. This is one of the best parts of staying in a B & B. After washing, we set off for the day. First stop a local quilt shop. here we saw lots of beautiful handmade quilts. the dolls had no faces as ...
... amp; buggy, we enjoyed observing the Amish-Mennonite lifestyle, pristine farms, and work ethic. Then on to Strasburg, PA for a 45 minute train ride and a stroll through the Pennsylvania Train Museum highlighting mostly the Penn Central Railroad and history.
The first sizeable group of Amish arrived in America around 1730 and settled near Lancaster County, Pennsylvania, as a result of William Penn's 'holy experiment' in religious tolerance. Today, the ...