Hampton Inn Charleston Airport / Coliseum
Travel Blogs from North Charleston
It was a really good night, as I was that tired from the trip and I could nearly sleep as long as I wanted to.
I got up at about 10 am to get breakfast, as Mortimer and Morgan where already awake.
It's very funny to talk with them and I'm shure it wouldn't even get boring with them!
As I told them that I love bowling, they just invited me to follow them to the bowling center on saturday evening.
Let's see if I can make it, as ...
... tasted like vanilla ice cream with caramel and it sort of looked like beer with a white head if just not as foamy as the real beer. People watching again allowed the time to pass in quite a fast and pleasant way. Had it been warmer it wouldn't have been so bad really. The queue moved quickly but it was long. Like being in a labyrinth and I would have liked to know how long distance we covered! The cold had a negative impact on our bladders. I tried not to think about it but ...
... but I understand that that is quite the Southern Dish, and this diner was noted for their fried chicken and waffles so I had to be adventurous. Oh yes, I got a side of fried green tomatoes with that! I am officially a true southerner now, I think! It was all very good, and the funky atmosphere made for an interesting evening. Not what you would expect of Charleston, but interesting nonetheless. There are so many ...
... at 6.6 on the Ricter scale occurred in 1886, leveling the main house. Today, only the southern flanker is remaining. Heningham Smith, wife of John Julius Pringle Smith began restoration in 1919. She is responsible for reestablishing the gardens, and much credit was received by her.
Middleton Place is a great place to spend the day. In spite of the Tropical ...
... provisions for their owner families back in the 1800's. The buildings run for several blocks and are filled with vendors selling the wares. More shopping! One of my goals was to purchase another sweet grass basket. I started collecting these several years ago on our first trip to the area. The art of sweet grass basket making was brought over from Africa with the slaves. It has been passed down by generations and they are sold today only in the area around Mt. Pleasant ...
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