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After a good nights sleep on our comfy beds, we were up in time for room service coffee and juice...I love room service! We got ready for the day and headed down to breakfast--another fabulous buffet. I was going to work out this morning, but oh well! I'd rather eat! LOL We headed out to tour the Oak Alley Plantation, which turned out to be a walking tour. I didn't think Kateva could walk that far, so we got a wheelchair ...
... bean casserole, and a great shrimp dish (sorry, don't remember the name, but it was wonderful). Followed by King's Cake. Tasted like a HUGE Cinnabon, covered in colored sugar. They start making them after The Epiphany, and go through Fat Tuesday. Wonderful, but I would weigh 300 pounds if I lived in NO. Met Katy (their daughter) and Nick, son-in-law. Great kids. Katy is due in September with #2.
... foot of Canal. French Quarter too packed to get down Royal to Central Grocery for a muffaletta. So we headed toward Baton Rouge. Found a convenience store with a Danny and Clyde's Po-Boy shop inside that sold muffalettas so we bought one for the road.
That was our only stop in New Orleans, but I can say that I've been to New Orleans every year since 2005 and ...
The sultry air barely moved. The giant Live Oaks stood sentry over the path leading from the wide, brown Mississippi river to the big house. Sugar cane grew silently across the plantation, dragging nutrients from the ground and thriving in the moist, opressive air.
Bec and I sat quietly sipping our Mint Juleps, watching the plantation cat toying with the tourists. Life was ...
... was grinning from ear to ear), we couldn't hear a thing. Wayne Jr obviously knows the swamps like the back of his hand. We saw six 10-12 ft huge gators, as well as a number of little guys, a snake, a turtle, two eagles, many marsh birds, and a lot of nutria (swamp rats that look like beavers but with no tail). Apparently nutria were introduced to Louisiana from South America in the early 1900's and have devastated the plant life in the swamps. There is a ...