Carriage Corner Bed and Breakfast
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Travel Blogs from Intercourse
We set out at 11ish and drove to Pennsylvania. Annette spotted a former mill she had been to with family before so we stopped and had a look around. They had interesting descriptions and artefacts, and it was a picturesque spot. I spotted a few horse drawn carriages driven by Amish folk on the way for Sunday visits, as is the custom; it is quite a sight, as they dress in traditional garb. If you ...
Bit of a sleep in and breakfast provided this morning. Didn't need to be on the bus until 8am. I told tour guide it was Aofie's 17th Birthday today and we should sing Happy Birthday to her. Livened everyone up a bit more. First stop is Amish Village in Ronks, Lancaster County Pennsylvania. An Amish farm that has been turned into a museum. Had farmhouse, barn, ...
... non-Amish’. Scattered throughout this Lancaster County ‘English’ live side by side with Amish.
As numbers grow, their 50 acre approx. farms are not able to support all families. Consequently the traditional farming of dairy, growing crops like maize, lucerne, tobacco, vegetables and fruit, etc, is now supplemented by families creating and selling crafts, quilting, woodwork, leatherwork, baking produce, plants/flowers, etc for ...
... 8211; quiet farmland with lovely farmhouses and tall silos, grazing cattle and yes, horse-drawn carriages transporting the local Amish and Mennonite folks. Stopping into many quilt shops and sausage and cheese shops was fun today. Went into the historic city of Lancaster and took a guided walking tour. ...
... a bit of produce and fruit!
It is now 88 degrees and humid so we head back to campsite. At 3pm we head over to see the musical play Noah. It is quite religious but probably the most dramatic scene set we have ever experienced. With the animals and the surround setting of the Ark stage this is a must see!
After the show we go for a traditional Amish dinner and have Meat loaf and mashed potatoes and roast beef and mashed potatoes! Good meal and cheap!