Comfort Inn Downtown Charleston
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Travel Blogs from Charleston
... an old man.
Jane said as her toes needed re-polishing, Meg needed some additional make up and James wanted a sewing kit? We could probably get knee support if I felt I really needed it, it's the old style nursing touches that I love about Jane.
After my knee surgery we made our way to Fort Bragg and things were starting to look up when after we missed the correct drive through booth, we ...
Today, Wed 2 April, we spent the day at Patriots Point touring USS Yorktown, USS Laffey, USS Clamagore and a boat ride out to Fort Sumter.
We toured the Destroyer USS Laffey first. It is named for Seaman Bartlett Laffey, a Civil War Medal of Honor recipient and for the first USS Laffey sunk at the Naval Battle of Guadalcanal in 1942. The second Laffey was commissioned 8 February 1944. While operating off Okinawa ...
... all its surroundings. How anyone can deny the existence of an intelligent creator of such beauty is well beyond my imagination !
Unfortunately, capturing the night time beauty of Ravenal Bridge is beyond my photographic abilities. But, I'm devoting this entire entry, with lots of pictures, because of it's dramatic impact in hopes of conveying some of the feelings we experienced.
... fountain (we cheated death) and swinging on the bench-swings, we cut inland down the tree-lined streets and by some pretty churches, and found ourselves back on the main street.
Almost as quickly as we had arrived, it was time to leave Charleston. Though we'd had only 24 hours and had spent about 13 of them asleep, we were definitely charmed by the city. We have such a tightly-planned schedule in the US as it saved us a lot of money to plan buses and hostels 6 months ...
... provisions for their owner families back in the 1800's. The buildings run for several blocks and are filled with vendors selling the wares. More shopping! One of my goals was to purchase another sweet grass basket. I started collecting these several years ago on our first trip to the area. The art of sweet grass basket making was brought over from Africa with the slaves. It has been passed down by generations and they are sold today only in the area around Mt. Pleasant ...