Hampton Inn Rome
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- Continental Breakfast
- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Fitness/Health center
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Travel Blogs from Rome
Stayed in a rundown Inn on the highway and slept poorly...serves me right for not searching out a nicer spot.
Freeway driving has it's benefits to getting somewhere quickly but sure is boring unless you stop...and we didn't do much of that today! No snow and temperatures climbing. We had three half hour delays due to accidents. Sadly, in one a mother was pulling a trailer with 7 children in it and two wee ...
....at last - back in my 'little house on the wheels'!!....my next favourite place after the cabin. Of course - it's raining!!...but 'warm' / 50-something F....and only down to the 40's tonight??..tbd.. Now the fun of sorting/ organizing - making this space functional. That's the best part of camping - you don't have to slep everything back and forth to ...
... Museum, Jocelyn Museum, and Gilcrease Museum, as well as Smithsonian American Art Museum and Metropolitan Museum. But there’s also a substantial amount of the genre in several smaller museums with a specialized focus, not all of which are in West, places like Corning and Ogdensburg, New York and Cartersville, GA.
The Booth Museum has quite a mix, some by the old masters - famous names from George Catlin ...
... s ride on more scenic highways we arrived at their house in Salem, S.C. They showed us around their community, Keowee Key, which consists of several lakes, golf courses, pools and walking trails. It looked like an ideal place to retire. We had a delicious dinner out at Fatz and then spent the rest of the evening catching up talking about family and friends.
Our next destination was Oak Ridge, ...
... Cherokee lands in Georgia, Tennessee, Kentucky and Alabama to the US in return for lands in Oklahoma. Ridge and his supporters left early in 1836.
However not all the Cherokee agreed with this and many, who supported John Ross (Andrews brother) stayed and were forced off their land in1838.
The march was over 800 mile and many died from disease, exhaustion, the cold. Of the 13,000 who started out only 8,000 made it. This is why they call it the Trail ...