Hampton Inn Charleston - Daniel Island
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Travel Blogs from Charleston
... a drink. This afternoon we have a boat ride out to Fort Sumter, the place where the first shots were fired that started the Civil War in 1861. http://fortsumtertours.com We travel to the Fort by boat and this is the first time we have ALL been together, I mean by the Big Chris the bus driver joins us as he has never been to the Fort before? He is such a nice guy, only 28 but a real helpful nature about him. We hear about the Fort and Battles that it has been involved ...
... the bus with 5 minutes to spare. It took us much less time to get back to the hotel as we didn't have any traffic issues.
Larry and I went up to the Harbor View for a drink. Larry had a Westbrook Brewing IPA local beer and I had a margarita. I checked my email and looked at Facebook. It is such a stunning view from there. Mark and Stephen were there having drinks too and we talked with them for a while. We told Mark we would like to go to Ireland ...
... It was twenty-five years ago that she surprised me on my fortieth birthday. Seems like yesterday. Back then I had blond highlights in my hair bleached by the Florida sun and a ponytail. I wore red lipstick. Today my hair has grey highlights not bleached by the sun but embraced. I still wear red lipstick. I always will and I will get more grey hair, all is well.
This was another very good day. Thank you Tony, Carrie and all of you "secret keepers" out there!
Today was our day of visiting plantation houses in the area. We started with the Hopsewee Plantation circa 1740. One of the oldest preserved plantations open to the public in the United States.
First lived in by Thomas Lynch, Sr., an early leader in the American Revolution, both he and his son, Thomas Lynch, Jr., were South Carolina delegates to the second continental congress. Thomas Lynch, Jr signed the Declaration of Independence making Hopsewee Plantation ...
... exhibits are interactive for kids. The walking paths are all very even surfaces, which makes for a great visit as you can look around you and not down at your feet to watch for roots or cracks in the pavement. One trail leads to the animal forest, where you can see animals that would have been native to the area at the time the settlers first arrived here in 1670. Renee and I walked through here last time and I did not do ...