Hilton Garden Inn Charleston Airport
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- Shuttle bus service
- Microwave in room
- Room service
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
- Hot tub
Photos of Hilton Garden Inn Charleston Airport
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TripAdvisor Reviews Hilton Garden Inn Charleston Airport North Charleston
Travel Blogs from North Charleston
... lemon sauce that was great..plus hush puppies AND a peach and blueberry bread pudding. After dinner we walked along the boardwalk at sunset and took some terrific pictures. Rain is predicted again for tomorrow and we are scheduled to move to the cottage. Although the view from the balcony of the condo is spectacular, this morning around 8:30 am MAJOR construction began on the unit above us which was capped off by the fire alarm going off. Not what we signed up ...
... our pockets for later. Hey, we live in a van! We took a late check-out so we had time to shower and enjoy the room a little longer before having to get out. We still needed to get a bit of work done so we drove to the nearby library so that we could connect to their internet. By 3pm we were finally hungry for lunch after that massive breakfast and we were ready to hit the road. ...
... which is the north/south dividing street. We meet at the gorgeous Mills House hotel on Meeting Street, originally built and opened in 1853. After a brief introduction to the founding of Charles Towne in 1670 and it's subsequent renaming to Charleston in 1783 following the end of British control, we head out to stroll the palmetto lined streets. As we walk we occasionally stop at important historical sites, including St. Michaels Episcopal Church. ...
... but after seeing their reaction to the news, the woman in tears, we decided to speak to them. The woman turned out to be not the GI's wife, as we had thought, but his mother. The reason for our offer was to express appreciation for his army service. Thank you, Nigel Bamberry!
Thunder showers hampered our touring but we managed to visit Fort Pulaski, another Oceanside fort built in the 1830s to guard the East coast of the ...
... congregations in the South: haunting spirituals sung by slaves first arriving through the port; Civil war camp songs; music of George Gershwin and 1891 jazz.
After visiting plantations, slave quarters and sites related to freedom for blacks. How could we leave Charleston without hearing the sounds of history?
So, the question to the lady at the counter was “how late does the bus run?” We ...