Fairfield Inn & Suites Charleston North/Ashley Phosphate
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- Continental Breakfast
- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Business Services
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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 ...
... to Mingo Pojnt ( two mins by car) to meet Jamie and Matt for our 3pm nature photography tour. By now the fog had lifted more so it was a sunny afternoon.chilly enough for polar fleece and jeans but still great. We went up the estuary a bit and saw the oyster beds then headed towards to ocean, past our cottage. They pointed out several birds and dolphins followed us or checked us out several time. We got to the mouth of ...
... the spicy (not really very hot by our standards but really delicious). They meal came with steak fries and one giant onion ring that looked like a donut. We then shared another piece of key lime pie. Ted has two favorite kinds of pie, coconut cream and key lime. The pie was also really good. We bought a bottle of the spicy mustard base barbecue sauce with the intention of using it when we are with Reese and Kristin's family next week in Florida. We also ...
... head for Charleston earlier than planned and have more time there.
Charleston's historic centre is just lovely, a low rise place with no towering buildings and a really different feel about it. Lots of people wandering about in the heat, so we decided to spend the evening out and about with them drinking and eating. We finally chose to eat at a Forrest Gump themed restaurant called Bubba Gump ...
... see where the brave crews of the Hunley were buried. We then headed over to the Confederate burial section of the cemetery. There is nothing quite like roaming around a cemetery, soaking in the ambiance, and contemplating the meaning of life. I tried to imagine what the 1860’s looked like with the women draped in black crepe, never losing hope in the cause they believed regardless of the seemingly endless loss of life.
Next was the ...