Sweet Biscuit Inn
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How has this b&b rated in the past?
- Continental Breakfast
- Wireless internet connection in public areas
- Non-smoking hotel
- Multilingual staff
- Babysitting service
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TripAdvisor Reviews Sweet Biscuit Inn Asheville
Travel Blogs from Asheville
... do we do next? Something inside! Biltmore estate, house gardens winery and village is very big around here. So we went. Oh no 60$ to get in. Not in our budget. We went to Walmart bought a bottle of wine and few bits and pieces, Maggie has brought a new camera so she can load it on her iPad so she does not need to take out her iPad everyday! We are off to Tennessee ...
... so organised the cutting through the rocks to form this beautiful scenic route. The main part took approximately 20 Years to complete but was finally finished in the 70's. A good time to visit would be in the fall as the colours are magnificent. The very winding route is 440 miles long but we only did part of it although we did reach the highest road point. We ...
... turns in car parks, junctions and drive ways ). A s it was only about 4pm we went exploring ( we had been told about a quaint town of Biltmore!! We were told it was old but not old as we know it) On the way back via the usual car parks etc. we did the shopping, supper and a glass, sorry bottle of wine. Putting the world to right on our day. Good night or good morning X. Ps . A lovely a motel tonight we are learning as we go long, more photos to ...
... for recommendations to breakfast, sign up for another night’s camping and ask about Biltmore tickets. Snippy is working again but seems to be in better spirits. She cheerfully answers our questions, giving us two options, with directions, for breakfast and highly recommends the Biltmore Mansion tour.
When I ask how much she says, with a deadpan look , "$59.00 per person for a one day pass, discounted."
... have the land remain Forest and sold this property to the Federal Government and it became the major part of the Pisgah National Forest.
During World War II, 62 paintings (including Gilbert Stuart's - George Washington) and works by Rembrandt, Raphael and Anthony van Dyck were moved to the National Gallery in Washington, DC to protect them from possible harm should their be an innovation of the United States.