Econo Lodge Fort Savannah
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TripAdvisor Reviews Econo Lodge Fort Savannah Lewisburg
Travel Blogs from Lewisburg
... there (or very stupid). Leaving the waterfall, we continued driving north on US-220 and stopped for lunch at Cucci’s at the Varsity between Hot Springs and Warm Springs. There isn’t a whole lot of restaurant choices so we stopped at the first place we saw. This restaurant is located inside a gas station so we weren’t expecting much. Sandy and I split a Buffalo Chicken Pizza and it was surprisingly good for gas station ...
... Washington DC, so much so that an underground bunker was constructed
there during the Cold War era for the nation’s powerful to retreat to in case
of nuclear war. The bunkers became public information after the Cold War ended
and are now open for tours, my main reason for returning by this route through
eastern West Virginia. Unfortunately, though, the tours for the day were all
booked and I couldn’t cajole them into letting me join.
... than driving at 100km down a concrete line. I think Chris enjoys the drives a lot more and the Westy actually runs better at a slightly slower speed and gets better gas mileage. Not to mention that we avoid tolls and save lots of money! We drove to Covington which is a small town right in the middle of George Washington national Forest and got in a good workout. After a few days of hiking our legs were exhausted so we both focused on our upper bodies and by the end of it we were ...
... is owned by a trust having been sold by the family many years ago and was owned by the Levy family who admired Jefferson for his attitude regarding religious freedom - religion being separate from the state.
Jefferson inherited the land for Monticello from his father who died when he was 14 years old. He also inherited slaves from both his father and father-in-law. I find it a bit interesting that a man who wrote that all men are created ...
... industrialist donated to the local college. When the college closed in the 70s, the townfolk got together and raised several million dollars to buy and renovate the hall, and it remains a popular community meeting and concert hall. Children's art work was on display outside, made from household items. The original college is now a community college.