1843 Battery Carriage House Inn Bed and Breakfast
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TripAdvisor Reviews 1843 Battery Carriage House Inn Bed and Breakfast Charleston
Travel Blogs from Charleston
... away. After a few games and a couple drinks at home, he took us out for a few drinks on the town and we found two great spots: the first an old restaurant with a great live singer, and the second a rooftop bar overlooking the city and harbour (no that is not American spelling). It was a quiet night by our standards, but we seemed to have matured a bit with time and the big nights of binging seemed a distant memory. We ...
Good day one and all. We had a quiet night here at the campground. I was a bit surprised that it was as quiet as it was considering the number of folks around us and the fact that campgrounds tend to be more active, earlier, than an RV park. No complaints, though.
Cheryl found a new recipe for gluten free pancakes that we tried this morning. They were probably some of the best we have ever had. You'd never know they were gluten free ...
... Ocean Golf Course. We will be back soon - cannot get enough of Ayer time.
This was our third visit to Charleston and each time we managed to bring a cold front of weather with us. We kissed and hugged our dear friends goodbye as we departed early Monday morning in a fresh 7 degrees for our last two days on the road. We begin the closing of this fantastic ...
... came. People of many different faiths composed the population, starting in the 17th century, one of the reasons Charleston is known as the Holy City. And today, one notices church steeples, not skyscrapers, in the Historic District.
Ruth explained about the increase of the slave trade and how rice planting began. We were surprised to discover the connection of ...
... return the fire for more than two hours. The fort's supply of ammunition was not suited for the task; also, there were no fuses for their explosive shells, which means that they could not explode. Only solid iron balls could be used against the Rebel batteries. Captain Abner Doubleday was the second in command. Yes, Abner Doubleday, the guy mistakenly credited with inventing baseball. I can hear St. Louis Cardinal broadcaster Mike Shannon ...