No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
Travel Blogs from Port Gibson
Day 3 Headed out later after doing an hour of yoga and and hour of meditation.I made a goal of Baton Rouge for today and spent the day winding my way along the Mississippi River. I tried several times to actually see the river up close but there is a dyke all the way along it to keep the river in its place and so that the rich fertile lands of the floodplain could be used to grow cotton. There were signs to not go onto the ...
... on the city by the Union troops. Finally after a 46 day siege Vicksburg surrendered on July 4th 1863(however fighting continued for another 21months).
You tour the site by car on a 16mile loop that passes points of interest. It was really very interesting to see as they had marked out how close the Confederate and Union troops were to each other. Also the cemetery here holds the largest amount of Civil war Union soldiers with 17000 ...
... from multiple angles with his throwing knife.
Ale: “Get some f*cking peace of
mind.” and get in shape.
Mine: Get stronger and learn to enjoy
being with myself and no one else for long miles.
I should start dinner so more later.
Oh, Seb wants me to mention that he climbed into a dam (against my
warnings) and didn't die. There was more about him being awesome and
stuff but if he's to lazy to write about it why should I bother. ...
... us really get a feel for the scope and lay-out of the battlefield. All were made by people who definitely did it not because it paid well but because they loved history of the land where they grew up which always heartwarming.
This is our southern-most point of our not-so-little trip so its all about making our way home from here, Dad can't wait to get home to his puppy and I need to finish a book and start an essay, Lucy is looking forward ...
The quaint, tidy town of Saint Francisville, Louisiana greeted us as we disembarked the ferry. Just a few miles out of town was the Rosedown Plantation State Historic Site. Built in 1835, at a cost of $13,100, the home anchored a 3,400 acre cotton plantation. At it's height, the owners owned 450 slaves and produced 400 bales of cotton each year. Cotton production ceased in 1900, when the Boll Weevil made ...