Royal Atlantic Beach Resort Hotel
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
Photos of Royal Atlantic Beach Resort Hotel
TripAdvisor Reviews Royal Atlantic Beach Resort Hotel Montauk
Travel Blogs from Montauk
... so you don't have to go looking it up on your maps to see where it is. There are a heap of places to stay and because we liked the Comfort Inn we stayed at in North Conroy we decided to opt for them. I enquired about a room with the nice lady at the desk and they had a couple of rooms left. A queen room or a king room that is an accessible room. I thought King sounds good and I like my rooms to be accessible. Sioux later told me accessible means wheel ...
... and beautiful. They are occupied by a motley collection of local businesses (pet food store, gym,children's clothing outlet, veterinarian), clearly much different from their heyday. Ware was followed by picturesque villages like West Brookfield, with a town green surrounded by white houses and a church.
As we meandered south into Connecticut, the landscape started to change, gentling a bit as we went along. Fewer conifers, towns closer together. I ...
... history. We had excellent orchestra seats for the 2:30 matinée. It was a very enjoyable and energetic show. The rain had stopped, when we emerged from the Ambassador theatre at 5:00 p.m.
After the show we took the subway to lower Manhattan to search for 55 Wall Street. Jens' father, Poul, spent three years (1928-31) in the U.S. working for the National City Bank at that address. As a 24-year old, he ...
... descendants. They live in lodges made of bark that has been stripped from trees and bent to form a large tented area with a long slit in the roof to let out smoke. After this area you follow the route down to the settlers area which is a large stockade with individual one room houses with earth floors and open fires up against the walls. The place is populated by actors in character that answer questions using only ...
... order to get a look in), and in the case of Orient Point, one was a fisherman by the name of Elliot Alvah Brooks who made a series of Poquatuck Indian stone carvings along the shore of Long Island Sound some time in 1930s. He dedicated his work to the “memory of the vanquished Poquatucks.” While the Smithsonian Institute has catalogued his work, local council and the people who currently live in Orient Point keep the actual location of Brooks carvings a secret. They ...