Bohemian Armadillo Guesthouse
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Pets allowed
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TripAdvisor Reviews Bohemian Armadillo Guesthouse New Orleans
Travel Blogs from New Orleans
... to create much of what defines New Orleans culture up to the present day. In so many ways, its story reflects the path taken by African American history over the centuries. We saw the 801 year McDonough Oak tree in City Park, which also had the best coffee and beignets (light donuts with lots of powered icing sugar) in the entire city - hands down. This tour was important because the real information we received about New Orleans way back when, that connected up to ...
... Adventures head office in the middle of the swamps and saw immediately that they had alligators indoors there, one of which was an albino one. Neither Vaughan or I had ever seen one and it was quite freaky to see.
Our guide finally called us over and since we had booked and paid for the small tour group there was only 6 of us on the boat so once again Vaughan and I were front and centre. Our guide was really rough around the edges and told it like it ...
... Harbour right through the VJ day in 1945. It was an excellent introduction to the entire museum and gave information from a US perspective that we simply do not normally hear about when talking about the British and European experience of the war.
It was then onto the main exhibits of the museum, carefully and thoughtfully curated to give a chronological experience of key events in the war. We learned of the American involvements in major European campaigns, as well as ...
... of chapters in my book. Living in New Orleans has been the greatest gift I have experienced in my life to date. I love this town, its' people, its' story and culture, and I feel honor and pride to have added a small part of my story to the tale of this city. A piece of my heart will always be in New Orleans. I will miss this place until my next return :-)
And what's next? I'm about ...
... is above ground due to the fact that New Orleans is below sea level and so if they dig more than six feet they hit water. The tombs can hold many family members - the bodies are put in pine boxes which breakdown with the bodies quite quickly - when another family member is to be placed in the tomb the marble slab is removed, brick wall knocked out and the remains scooped into a plastic bag, sealed and dropped to the bottom of ...