The Cabell House
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TripAdvisor Reviews The Cabell House Charleston
Travel Blogs from Charleston
... the same point. He also said that in his former life he was a college professor so he had all the answers. And, he said, if he didn't know something, he would make it up. Kidding… he said.
He was also proud to say, as he pointed to his clip on ID card, that he was a card carrying tour guide in the city. He said he even had to take two tests to obtain the license. Oh, he also said he had to pass the tests.
We headed out of the bus barn at ...
... during the Civil War and a lot of battles were fought there. It was the first state to declare secession from the Union. It built its economy on slave trade and had the highest population of slaves in North America. It has been the richest city in the United States to one of the poorer cities when the collapse of the plantation crops and the Civil War ate away at its economy. The latest boom is with tourism. Even though Charleston ...
... nights visiting with Katie and Jody. Jody plays keyboard in a jazz band and we got to hear them play at a gig in Temple Terrace which was a real treat. I also got to see my lifelong friend, Holly at her new home in Lakeland and we had a good catch-up visit there. See what I mean??? People people people people people! In Orlando we visited Shane's son, Harrison and his wife Alicia. It was our first time seeing their cute little apartment there which backs up to Disney World, as they ...
The flu that hit Mac and Josie earlier in the week came to call on Cheryl in the middle of the night. By morning she was still a little wobbly.
It was difficult for everyone to get up after another long drive. Typically at Hampton Inn Mark and Cheryl would have their breakfast and let the kids sleep, but the breakfast at the Embassy Suites was a bit larger, so they needed to go down with us.
We ate in the atrium. Mark had the ...
... a collection of pastel colored houses; the City Market; Fort Sumter; the Edmondston-Alston House from 1825; and numerous churches.
The Huguenot Church, French Protestant, was first built in 1687 and later built from 1800 to 1845. For 150 years, its services were conducted in French.
We saw Gullah women, or basket ladies, selling their expertly hand woven baskets; a ...