Fairfield Inn & Suites Charleston North/Ashley Phosphate
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- Continental Breakfast
- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Fitness/Health center
- Wheelchair accessibility
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TripAdvisor Reviews Fairfield Inn & Suites Charleston North/Ashley Phosphate North Charleston
Travel Blogs from North Charleston
... plantation house in America that is open to the public. It is the only pre-American Revolution War plantation house still remaining on Ashley River Road. All of the others were destroyed by the Union Army during the Civil War." It is said John Grayton, a Doctor, placed "Danger, Small Pox " signs around the property.
The home was built utilizing slave labor on the plantation that grew indigo and rice. Ship loads of rice left Drayton's ...
... installed yet another one. As Jeff was walking in circles and trying to decide if jail time was worth this aggravation, I asked the mechanic, "how often does this happen? Isn't this something you check before telling customers the 'job is done'?" He looked us straight in the eye and said, "one in a million." Thaatttss rigghttttt... 1 in a freaking million does this sort of thing happen, and we were to the lucky winners. Jeff and ...
... Charleston's historic market for something to eat but even though it stretches for 4 city blocks there were only a couple of food venders but lots of interesting artisans. By the time we had a snack & went back many stalls were closing!! What a pity - I love a good market & this had lots of crafts.
Our 2nd day was spent at the only Tea Plantation in America. ...
... houses that are long and narrow to minimize the width and maximize the number of homes along the street. The entry door is on the left or right of the house that opens not into the house, but onto an open porch that runs the depth of the house. Off the porch is a door that is the entry into the home.
After the tour, we drove back to the campground in Friday afternoon rush ...
... 2: We caught the old trolly bus into Charleston town centre for our day of exploring.
Founded in 1670 by a group of English aristocrats. Charles Towne (as it was once said) swiftly boomed as a port serving the rice and cotton plantations. Once third of America's enslaved Africans passed through Charleston, sold at the riverfront market. We went in the old slave mart. Built in 1859 for the sole purpose of buying and selling African slaves. A haunting place to ...