The Beaufort Inn
No prices found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this hotel rated in the past?
Travelers also recommend:
TripAdvisor Reviews The Beaufort Inn
Travel Blogs from Beaufort
... Visions of revolutionaries, slaves, cotton fields abound. The main exports were in fact cotton and indigo.
From there we drove over the bridge into Hilton Head for lunch. Jean wanted to make sure that we had dinner at an excellent seafood restaurant Hudson's where we all pigged out on everything seafood, including soft-shelled crabs - the first of the season. After we dropped Judy and David back at the house, ...
Fort Sumter in the Charleston Harbor was bombarded by federal troops. Residents of Edisto began to feel the wrath of impending conflict as summer hit and by November the full might of the Federal army and navy took down two nearby Forts: Beauregard and Walker. The Federal Blockade had control of Tybee Island in Georgia as well as St. Helena and Hilton Head, just down river from Edisto. A newly formed Federal Department of ...
... employee complaining about the weather: yeah, but look at where we are ... looking out onto the Atlantic. Park employees response: when you live here you forget to see it that way. (These are the things that have always endeared Spencer to me . . . And continue to make me strive to see the world through his eyes. He is always a cup half full kind of guy!)
Spencer read my posting and said, "I'm a full cup kind of guy . . . My cup is always ...
And interesting they are! One family
from “upcountry South Carolina” were here last week to go
shrimping. They did well by all accounts, but their real story was
the 1100 pound alligator the took from Lake Moultrie in late October.
After three years of trying to get their permit, they snagged a
monster with a large treble hook and a hand line! Once it was brought
to the surface, they shot it and tied it along side there ...
... stationed here at one time. Shortly before the outbreak of the war, the governor of Georgia took the fort from the Union troops who were here. There were only two of them here at the time. President Buchanan, not wanting to cause any discord among the Southern States, removed most of the men from all of the forts on the east coast. Thus, the fort came into Confederate hands.