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TripAdvisor Reviews Dunham Farms Midway
Travel Blogs from Midway
... corner. So we drove to River Road and found the Shrimp Factory. Shirley initially thought she would get a fried shrimp po-boy, but opted to get their fried shrimp plate since it was the same thing without the bread. The slaw was seasoned just right, the hush puppies were fried to a dark crust, and the shrimp were lightly battered and fried just right. I could not decide if I should get their shrimp and grits or their shrimp ...
... was a it odd doing laundry with someone running on the treadmill. A bloke was waiting to dry his clothes and we felt bad we had to turn the dryer around again. There was one other but it still had a lot of time on it. We walked only one kilometre to the Longhorn Steakhouse. It was lovely outside and was a nice walk. After a slight wrong turn we arrived and received a resounding ovation on arrival. Luckily Bruce saved us a seat which was really nice. No one had ...
... There are many garden squares with old southern mansions surrounding them. There are beautiful tree lined streets with gorgeous houses. We even saw a group of Southern Belles having afternoon tea with the big hats on :)
We went to Chippewa Square which was where Forest Gump sat on the park bench waiting for the bus and made the famous quote "LIFE IS LIKE A BOX OF CHOCOLATES". There is no park bench there now.
It rained on and ...
... was all decked out!
The city's waterfront is a good day tour, checking out the old buildings that have now be remodeled into coffee shops, nut shops and jewelry stores. With boats on the river and a trolley going down the old cobble street road you do feel like you are "somewhat" back in time.
We went on a tour of the Owens-Thomas House which is considered by architectural historians to be one ...
Did a very informative trolley tour of the town yesterday. Savannah's historical centre is absolutely breathtaking. It is protected and preserved by one of the oldest historical societies in the south. The city itself was colonized in 1733 by Gen. Oglethorpe, a rather intersting Brit. who advocated for the poor.....not a primary concern of anyone at that time. Georgia was concieved as an "out" for these Protestant people. ...