Water'S Edge Inn
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TripAdvisor Reviews Water'S Edge Inn Folly Beach
Travel Blogs from Folly Beach
... stayed in West Ashley with a friend, so the drive to Folly Beach was about 25 minutes. The drive was so beautiful, especially as the sun was rising! In order to get there, you drive over many bridges overlooking beautiful harbors and inlets that Charleston has to offer.
Once you get to the beach, there are so many places to eat! Our favorite was the Folly Beach Crab Shack (AMAZING crab)! ...
... you to know! Tony just shakes his head! He said, " I do not want to know how this happened,".....I am still spooking him out after all of these years.
We do not have a phone here, good thing because Tony is tired of me saying, "it's for you!" It is true, since his retirement we have a new office number, our home. Not complaining because now he is answering the phone as quick as he can! Before he would say, " it's not for ...
... to grocery store. Picked up a steak and grill it at the cabin. Early to bed. Thursday: Kath - Started with a walk on the beach down to where beach was being rejuvenated. In the early afternoon headed for the Market in Charleston. Found all the regular food treats and picked those up. The sisters had lunch in our favorite crab restaurant (had crab cakes and fried green tomatoes) and out again for more shopping - bottle tree, great chocolates, ...
... was delicious. the seafood and the local dishes were great.
the last day here, we went to sullivans island. randi got a novel on the kindle called sullivans island, so we had to go see where everything took place. and we ate at poe's tavern. yep, old edgar himself was serving time at moultrine fort and he would come up to the tavern and was inspired to write a short story called the golden bug (i think).
... people don't know who he is. Guess they felt sorry for him and gave him a National Park. It was a really lovely site, so many beautiful, old trees covered in Spanish moss. The exhibits discussed the life of Charles Pinckney as well as the fascinating culture of the Gullah, the lowcountry descendents of African slaves who have their own distinct language and culture and who still reside in many of the coastal areas of South Carolina and ...