Palmer's Pinckney Inn
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TripAdvisor Reviews Palmer's Pinckney Inn Charleston
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... what used to go on. But they don't, they are all extremely polite, respectful people and usually a lot nicer than most. We went on a boat trip along the river and found a few herrings and alligators there too. Then to finish it off we went to see some small horses and donkeys and a zoo which was really good. Stroked a deer, Spoke to a parrot, found a turtle. (Just like being at home really ;) We went to a concert after that and it was in a field, we were ...
Well, here is a somewhat abridged version of the activities we did Wednesday, the day my computer died. I wish I could remember everything, but my mind seems to be programmed for a one day memory dump.
After we ate breakfast and were out walking Harley, we bumped into our neighbor, Jorge. He and his wife, Jaime, are camped across the street from our campsite. They and their two kids and four dogs are on the road from Florida to North Carolina. They are ...
... 35 hours later the Union surrendered to the Confederates. They occupied the fort for nearly 4 years."
It is another gray day with about 15 minutes of sunshine so my mood was subdued with an attitude of "been there, done that" but it was rich in history. The tour allowed for an hour at the fort on your own to explore what you wanted. It has been well preserved with a museum constructed on site to educate the ...
... their home in Baton Rouge and spend some time with them there. They treated us to some fine southern, Louisiana hospitality complete with our own personal alarm clock bluebird at the window at 7:00AM each morning! We also toured the McIlhenny family's Tabasco factory on Avery Island and learned some hot historical facts we never knew. Shane and I ate our first Crawdads served up Cajun style, and we were reunited with Boudin- a precious precious Cajun treat!!! Hoo! I do love that ...
... Sumter was a constant thorn in the side of the Union forces and remained in Confederate hands until General William Sherman's troops, advancing north from Savannah, caused the Confederates to evacuate Fort Sumter on February 17, 1865. On April 14, with Charleston in Union hands, the US flag that was lowered when the fort was surrendered in 1861 was once again raised above Sumter's battered ramparts. The American flag shown in the photo ...