Econo Lodge Charleston
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Travel Blogs from Charleston
... br> I think the best way to see Charleston is to walk and get lost in the streets. That's when you'll find all the beautiful houses and quaint cobbled stone streets. We had lunch down by the waterfront, on the grass, under a live oak tree draped with moss. The perfect southern picnic (we just needed a glass of homemade lemonade).
Charleston is rich with culture, history and has so much character, its evident on every corner. Simply a gorgeous town to visit. ...
... getting out of the park if you want to continue south on Highway 17. I decided not to try and cross, went North and turned around at the next spot I could.
Traveled the rest of the way without stopping until I arrived at my hotel. The lady could not find my reservation, but they had rooms available so I guess that worked out! I'm hoping tomorrow will be slightly warmer than today and I am looking forward to checking out some places I have not been to before.
... of the extreme right of the tea party. A few beers in I could not pass up attempting to understand the mind of a man who feels that Obama is a Nazi, that feminism has ruined the American way of life, etc....Fascinating. I tend to not follow the rule not to discuss politics while drinking. Call me a daredevil!
Friday - Breakfast - We found Saffron Café and it became our breakfast joint for the duration of the trip. Walking in the door we were ...
... on February 17, 1864, an early submarine, the H.L. Hunley made a night attack on the USS Housatonic. In 1865, Union troops moved into the city and took control of the city ending this city involvement in the Civil War.
Since the end of the Civil War, modern Charleston has still seen historical events including the Civil Rights Movement and the 1989 Hurricane Hugo, which damaged three quarters of the historical homes in the city. The city was able to rebound ...
... in these parts, and we enjoyed our Peach tea while sitting in the Adirondack rocking chairs along the wide veranda looking out over the tea plantation.
Charleston landscape is etched with barrier Islands and bodies of water with low lying marshland areas. 4 rivers all flow toward the Peninsula's Historic district ,creating what I think looks like a “Giant’s jigsaw puzzle, needing to be pushed together to be ...
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