Quality Hotel Houma
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- Swimming pool
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
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Travel Blogs from Houma
After a good nights sleep on our comfy beds, we were up in time for room service coffee and juice...I love room service! We got ready for the day and headed down to breakfast--another fabulous buffet. I was going to work out this morning, but oh well! I'd rather eat! LOL We headed out to tour the Oak Alley Plantation, which turned out to be a walking tour. I didn't think Kateva could walk that far, so we got a wheelchair ...
The sultry air barely moved. The giant Live Oaks stood sentry over the path leading from the wide, brown Mississippi river to the big house. Sugar cane grew silently across the plantation, dragging nutrients from the ground and thriving in the moist, opressive air.
Bec and I sat quietly sipping our Mint Juleps, watching the plantation cat toying with the tourists. Life was ...
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We went to another plantation “Oak Alley Plantation but $20 just to enter, so just took photos from the outside. All the plantations were allotted river frontages in those days to catch the breezes. Tracks ...
Today we toyed with the idea of going to one more plantation house: San Francisco House. A brochure and its website show a rather grand Creole house. Not anything like the other Creole house we visited, Laura Plantation. But in the end we decided to take the day off from touring and tended to some housekeeping chores. I did the laundry, gave Abby a bath, caught up on some blogging (this blogging is fun but a ...
Today we visited Nottoway, a plantation and house owned and built by a wealthy American, John Hampden Randolph, from Nottoway County, VA. He and his wife Emily Jane Liddell first lived on a nearby plantation, Forest Home, and grew cotton until John decided that sugarcane would be more profitable. He added the Nottoway property to his holdings and constructed the first steam-operated sugar mill in Iberville Parish. He made a lot of money and decided to ...