Lavender and Lace Bed and Breakfast
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TripAdvisor Reviews Lavender and Lace Bed and Breakfast Charleston
Travel Blogs from Charleston
... have has famous owners and visitors which I am guessing has put the price up. A famous name includes Singer, the sewing machines. But what I did not know was they also were the first to invent the naval mine so that's diversifying. The tour finishes around 11:30am and we need to get lunch from a supermarket, we stop at Harris Teeter's, a chain by the looks of it but smaller that your normal. Had everything in it but again not to get a large lunch we plum for melon, ...
... We also walked through the Medal of Honor Museum. There are five different walking tours. We had basically completed Tour #3 on the Flight Deck and Bridge. So we did Tours #1 & #2. Tour #1 was all the living and working areas. In the bakery we found the recipe for making 10,000 chocolate chip cookies. It called for 3 cups of vanilla! They sure didn't have much room to sleep, triple decked cots is how I would describe them. Tour #2 took us to the engine ...
... did not get cleared away, and Tony did not get in many words before our dinner arrived. Carrie had been travelling since 7:00 a.m. From Ottawa to Toronto to Newark to Charleston to the restaurant in a taxi, she chatted everyone up with tales of the big surprise. She switched from her walking shoes to her little heels and found us as planned. We caught up on everything in a round about way but we will do it again today because I do not remember anything; like ...
... remaining birth place of a South Carolina signer of the Declaration of Independence.
A beautiful double level home with double balconies facing the Santee River, and a long driveway lined with live oaks and ancient hanging moss.
Our next plantation was the Hampton Plantation built between 1730 and 1750. This gorgeous Georgian-style mansion was our favourite. The house is exactly what you picture a plantation house to look like. A huge porch surrounded ...
... major crop was cotton up until sometime in the 1800s when the boll weevil arrived. Then the farm had the largest pecan tree grove in North America. Today the farm grows all kinds of produce. It's currently strawberry picking season and boy did they look good!
While at Boone Hall, you are able to tour the 9 remaining brick slave cabins, each of which has an audio presentation about different aspects of the residents lives. There is also a short history ...