Kings Courtyard Inn
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Travel Blogs from Charleston
We said farewell to beautiful Savannah and her even more beautiful motel rooms. Tonight we would once again be going all Bear Grylls, with some hardcore outside living.
The drive to Charleston only took a couple of hours, so we arrived early afternoon. Our campsite had huge tent sites, so we shared a single pitch between the four of us. That's right, camping just got cheaper folks.
Louise once again would be ...
... We had selected a nice restaurant that was written up in Southern Living (Fig), but when we got there they were booked with reservations, so we went a block down the street to Hymans Seafood Restaurant, and we were so glad we did! What a great time! This place has been named the best seafood restaurant in the Southeast for 8 straight years, and I believe it---it was sooooo good! And such a fun atmosphere! The list of famous people that have eaten ...
... many 350 year old trees which were so beautiful to photograph. We did the swamp tour at the end of the day and got seriously soaked in a rain storm. We put on our wet weather gear for the ride into Charleston but were wet through and through. We looked a sight when we turned up at our accommodation.
We went for an early dinner at an Italian restaurant just down the road and made plans for our day in Charleston tomorrow. ...
... 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 ...
... the museum mile to the
quaintest little cobblestone street named Chalmers. Visited the Old Slave Mart Museum where the
slaves were sold near the harbor. The
state has taken over this museum and it is fascinating. It has exhibits that tell the story of the
domestic slave trade and those whose lives were forever changed. We
then walked back to the museum mile and were lucky to get in Jestine's Kitchen