Inn On Main Street B&B
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
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TripAdvisor Reviews Inn On Main Street B&B Weaverville
Travel Blogs from Weaverville
... of the most beautiful views I've ever seen in my life. I usually start my day at around 6:30 so I'm able to see the sunrise everyday, and in the Smokies the sunrises are magnificent. Me and Stealth were able to make it through the Smokies in 4 days and we are on our way to Hot Springs, North Carolina. 275 miles down, a lot more to go. ...
We traveled from Aunt Peggy & Sheldon's house to Henderson, NC. I rode criss-cross applesauce all the way to our hotel. Mom drove. It rained the first half of the way.
Aunt Roz's family is from Hartwell, GA. We crossed over lake Hartwell on our way into SC. In SC, we went passed Clemson University.
Uncle Grady was a cheerleader for Clemson University more than 50 years ago.
We stopped at Cinco De Mayo ...
After a night in London we motored on over to Asheville NC. Oh yea, it was London KY, not the other one....Anywho, we found a funky little park right near the freeway that had some interesting rv's camping there. See Attached pic's. Anywho, we intended to just over night here, but found out that there was a big 'ol house to see, so we did...see it that is. The guy that designed and built the Central Park in New York ...
... not to push on after a long visit at the Biltmore and took up residence in yet another Walmart parking lot, this time in Weaverville, NC, just north of Asheville. I introduced Dad to the Dollar Tree store and after making fun of me at first, he is now a convert.
We are getting to know the rig better every day. I finally figured out how to activate the ...
... 8217;s we took some winding drives and hikes through the thick hardwood forests. Wild rhododendron was everywhere but not yet in bloom. Small streams, waterfalls and abandoned water-wheel grinding mills abound. In small clearings among the trees were the remains of old Appalachian farmsteads, with their small, primitive, hand-hewn cabins, where families of ten and twelve were crammed into two spare, windowless rooms. Windows were left ...