The White Doe Inn Bed & Breakfast
No prices found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this b&b rated in the past?
- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews The White Doe Inn Bed & Breakfast Manteo
Travel Blogs from Manteo
... the ravages of the ocean was incredible.....it was jacked and shifted cutting a path from the Oceanside, where after 150 years the waves were now washing around its base; through what is now the carpark, and now resting back far enough to be safe for another 150 years.
5 Lighthouses dot this narrow strip of land and we wanted to visit the tallest brick beacon in the ...
... everything in the rain, but that didn’t work out. The rain set in around 9:45 and we couldn’t check in at the other park until 11:00.
The rain slowed down about an hour later but in checking the weather radar, we saw that more was on the way. The park, however, has now become a bunch of small lakes. Well, puddles if you want to get picky. Check out the pictures and see what I mean.
Around 11:30 we were able to get a break ...
... 8221; OK, fine, I thought it was kind of funny.
As we got closer to the coast we began crossing bridges. First was a long span that crosses the Atlantic Intracoastal Waterway. After that, we crossed at least four or five more before we saw the sign that said Welcome to Outer Banks North Carolina. We made it.
There were many houses built high on stilts along the western coastline. The first city we entered was called Nag’s Head. ...
... always been fascinated by the possibility of human flight. They had searched to find an area that afforded the conditions and privacy needed to carry out their experimenting. Kitty Hawk and close-by Kill Devils Hills provided the necessary soft sand needed for safety, the winds and the hills. A full-scale replica of their airplane is in the exhibition center, where we also heard a park ranger give a ...
... Update: The origin of the place name according to Wikipedia: "The name Kill Devil Hills dates back to the Colonial era. Shipwrecks were common at the time, and many of the ships were transporting barrels of rum. When a ship foundered, local wreckers would scavenge what they could of the ship's cargo before it sank, hiding their pilfered rum behind the same large sand dunes. The locals said that the rum was strong enough to "kill the devil," so the dunes became known as "Kill Devil ...