Extended Stay America - New Orleans - Kenner
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- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
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Travel Blogs from Kenner
... up the atmosphere before heading home. That night however we both got ill. Wade was lucky he only had a sore neck, head and felt nauseous. I had all of that but was also violently ill. It was terrible, it was like there was some sort of homemade alcohol in the drink (thank god for the toilet in our room), to make matters worse we only had bunks and seeing I am the smallest I was on the top bunk and it really wasn’t fun. We both think it must ...
... and cast their fateful ballot. In the crowd was delegate Joseph E. Miller, the husband of Beasley Campbell's daughter, Elizabeth Rose Campbell. With him would have been his friend and colleague, Gen. Zebulon York. Just a few years later, Robert H. Miller, the son of Joseph and Elizabeth, would die at 2nd Manassas, serving under General Zebulon York. According to one family story, his father had come to visit, and found ...
... as well. We then walked to the bus stop that would take us to the World War II Museum. This was another great American Museum displaying a lot of information about the War, there were the usual planes and tanks guns etc but there was a lot of personal stories and memorabilia there as well. After this we walked to Lee Circle where I got some pictures of the statue of General Robert E Lee. Then we walked to the ...
... done. The house itself - well, this wasn't our first plantation. We have visited Shirley near Williamsburg, and one by Shreveport, and have also been to one in Cuba and also to Mt Vernon, which while not a plantation is of course an impressive mansion with slave quarters. I didn't feel the house tour was that great. Guide I think was new. Mint juleps are great though, they sell them ...
... before we left - for the first and last time I might add. A Po-boy is traditionally a fried oyster sandwich on French bread and got its name from the 1920's during a four month streetcar strike when a restaurant owner would give the unemployed conductors these 'poor boy' sandwiches for free. As is traditional with Louisiana dialect the name was soon abbreviated to Po-boy. Do yourself a favour though and don't bother to try one!