The Lodge at Hammock Beach
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TripAdvisor Reviews The Lodge at Hammock Beach Palm Coast
Travel Blogs from Palm Coast
Quiet this morning and I was up with the sun as my pancake mattress was a little uncomfortable. Packed up our tent after breakfast and was very well behaved as we did not make noise to wake up the neighbors, although I really did fancy getting a wooden spoon and dinging a saucepan outside their RV. We drove for 7 hours before we arrived at Daytona Beach due to road works. At one point In our journey we were behind a driver after Tallahassee and he was weaving and then went ...
... birds and a few fish and hit the road North Several of you have asked about the weather and the hurricane impacting South Carolina. So far our weather has been wonderful, with just a few scattered rain showers here and there. We ended our day in northern Florida and will hit the Carolina's tomorrow. It appears the rain is now over, so we'll see how the roads and parks faired tomorrow. T rip Totals National Parks: 13 Miles Driven: 6200 States Entered: ...
Today the car didn't leave the hotel parking lot! We found a nice hotel - The Southernmost Hotel - located at the end of Duvall and South Street. We decided to walk the 1.8 miles through town to get to the marina where the Yankee Freedom was waiting to take us the 70 miles to the most isolated National Park - Fort Jefferson within the Dry Tortugas NP. The boat ride was a little rough, but the $1 Dramamine they sold before the rise made it almost pleasant. ...
Oh, it is so good to be back in the big comfortable bed again! Slept like a baby.
Poots, that's another story. Since arriving home, she has taken up homesteading behind the sofa in the living room. And she ain't comin' out! Okay she goes to the sun porch to take a dive into the litter box, but that's all. No socializing, none. Well, maybe she'll get used to this new old new life.
... a challenge. We headed north happily, making good time. The traffic thinned out and all was good.
All of a sudden, the traffic came to a complete stop. It then inched on at about two or three miles an hour for nearly an hour. A couple of emergency vehicles passed us on the shoulder, so we knew that something significant had taken place.
Before long we could see the wreckage and burned-out ...