Kings Courtyard Inn
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
Photos of Kings Courtyard Inn
TripAdvisor Reviews Kings Courtyard Inn Charleston
Travel Blogs from Charleston
... to report to the visitor centre. It was really a checkpoint, so our initial enthusiasm was replaced with slight concern. As "UK" citizens and with no current serving family on base we could not be allowed in!
Jane was impressed as the rather dashing young soldier refused us entry, so that was ok! By this time however we did not have time to return to Fayetteville to see the other museum, so we all ...
... slave houses, the main house, and the plantation as a whole. It was a pretty interesting place, however it was so hot that being outside and walking around for a few hours was very uncomfortable. So we rushed home to our air conditioned room, and took advantage of the cable TV in the room. The next morning, we took a leisurely start as we checked out that morning, before taking a trip the main part of Charleston. We parked up, and began roaming the ...
... than about a 2 hour flight. The lack of legroom was not a huge deal to me since I'm so short, but the lack of personal space was a bit of a problem.
My planned stop of the day was Huntington Beach State Park, which was maybe a half hour south of Myrtle Beach. Right before the park I found a Chick Fil-A and grabbed some lunch to take with me. Highway 17 is a divided highway and the entrance to the park was on the left side so I had to turn across ...
... recommended the Hunley and without that suggestion I would not have known that site was there. The Hunley has great exhibits to show just how small the vessel was. After completing its mission of hitting the Housatonic, the Hunley signaled their success to land, and then vanished. The Hunley was finally found in 1995, intact and well preserved. The recovery and preservation efforts are to be applauded. From the site, we decided to head to Magnolia ...
... I got to see it filled with ducks!
After having this first hand experience of the plantation and learning alot about slave history in the area, Laura dropped me back into Charleston before she headed of to her next exciting destination. I chose a more leisurely afternoon of wandering Charleston's streets and visited the Aiken-Rhett House Museum. It was built in the 1820s and only renovated twice (in 1830 and 1855). Instead of being renovated, this house is ...