Courtyard New Orleans Metairie
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Travel Blogs from Metairie
... served in a very titanic-esque way) and the firefighters were called. The fire was promptly put out but as the smoke diminished, to the horror of the firefighters, it became apparent that a figure remained in the kitchen. In fact it was the cook chained to the cooker. Upon inspection, it seemed that it may have been her herself who had started the fire to alert the authorities of the goings on in the house. Soon the house was surrounded by the police and the house ...
... and what ever mumbo jumbo they talked about was of no interest to me, so we continued walking around the area and found a great alternative clothing store that had a purple paisley shirt that looked like it was made for me, so we got it, and our fourth suitcase. Then it was to a hot sauce store. I sampled a couple of the harbonjero sauces, but then Bec challenged me to try the ghost chilli sauce, so I said I ...
... Very interesting actually. The City Park was next stop - this park is actually bigger than Central Park and was really pretty.
We also drove through areas which have not been rebuilt since Hurricane Katrina in 2005 - it must have been just shocking. The population in New Orleans was around 500,000 before Katrina and is now around 300,000 - many people relocated to other cities and have never returned.
Harry Conick ...
... cafe is big, and busy, and famous. No doubt dealing with thousands of customers each day, and they don't facilitate payment by card? So I had to do an embarrassing run across the street, and into a bar to use the ATM. Meanwhile my food was left unattended at my table. I returned and paid. The pastry was ridiculous. Deep fried sweet pastry covered with icing sugar. I emphasise the covered part. There was so much sugar you'd think it was growing on trees over here. ...
... You'd hardly notice it if there was not a sign. Looking at the maps it takes me a little bit of time to orient myself with how the river is now. What was once a narrow point and the river bent it's way infront of Vicksburg, the bend is now nothing more then a dogs leg. The spot where I stood was once close to the rivers edge, it was now in the middle of this stubby point in the river bend.
I headed back to Vicksburg to make my way to New Orleans. ...