Hampton Inn & Suites National Harbor/Alexandria Area
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TripAdvisor Reviews Hampton Inn & Suites National Harbor/Alexandria Area Oxon Hill
Travel Blogs from Oxon Hill
... for the route we walked today... The subway entrance is actually below our hotel (Friendship Heights stop) so after a 10min ride our big walk started. We followed the route from 1 - 7, then went to 10. Then made our way back home and got to see the Washington Monument (2) and the White House (1) at night. So stunning. Just outside the White House is a giant Christmas tree which is lit up, there are 52 little trees around ...
... Walking around on marble is tiring (and there is a lot of marble in Washington DC on the floors inside and outside of many public buildings). We headed back to Union Station (yes, I know we keep going there a lot but we know how to get home from there) for a coffee and then the 10 minute walk home. Back to Eastern Market for dinner to a favourite restaurant of Brian and Jean's called Beuchert's Saloon. I had my first American hamburger ...
... the tour and the first question was if anyone could tell where she was from. Seeing as we know a Jana from my work and she is from the Czech Republic, Daisy said that country and Jana was very impressed that she got it right. This lady was very knowledgeable and enthusiastic so we really enjoyed her tour. A marvellous building to visit.After that we started out on our long walk to visit all the Washington DC memorials. These along with the White House are ...
We started our day on what must be the worlds biggest escalator. I literally walked down it and it still took about 4 minutes. It is unbelievable. Why wouldn't they build the D.C. subway a little higher. what if you're running late and you're at the station in time?
We had organized to meet Caroline at the train station outside the Smithsonian, but she was running late. I was guessing that maybe she had to contend with the world's biggest escalator ...
... who have served their country in times of war, including every conflict in American history, and in peace. Originally the land was part of an plantation owned by Robert E Lee, a General in the American Army. When the American Civil War broke out he sided with the south and his land was confiscated. It was eventually used to bury the large numbers of Civil War casualties and has been a cemetery ever since. More than 400,000 people are buried there, ...