Super 8 Charlottetown PE
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
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TripAdvisor Reviews Super 8 Charlottetown PE
Travel Blogs from Charlottetown
Anne of Green Gables brought us here, but I have found that it is just a beautiful place. Every turn produces extensive green cultivated land. There is some yellow as the wheat is starting to dry off. The potato paddocks are neatly aligned in rows with most being topped with small white flowers. The soil is rich red all over the island and this is contrasted against the blue sea. The sun has been shining for us all day. I just can't believe the weather we ...
... nest in the box of Kleenex we'd kept in the car. Getting home at 1am, we found out that we'd had a flood in our basement while we were away. Welcome home!! But, after a good night's sleep, and catching up with family and friends over the Easter weekend, drying and cleaning up the basement, and finally getting our lost luggage, we know that this is where we belong - we are HOME!
... and gave us some good opportunities to get our tourist on.
The Island is known as the gentle isle and you can see why - there's nothing brash but plenty charming about it. The center of Charlottetown is pretty and sweet mostly in a colonial style.
In summer it's apparently possible to get round on horse drawn carriage, with no carriages available we braved foot, happily K&C live approximately 45 ...
... return to the dock, Brian and Norm went today 9 holes of golf at Fox Meadow golf course (Prince Edward Island), and Lorraine and I walked into and around the main street of the town. We visited St Dunstans Basilica, a few shops and through a fete featuring native indians (1st Nation people), before returning to the ship. We returned to use the free wifi n the dock, then went to afternoon tea on ...
... Canada. No pressure then...! Frank, our skilled bus driver, took us back across the Canso Causeway and down to the delightful little hamlet of Pictou, birthplace of New Scotland. There we saw a replica of The Hector, a tiny ship that carried about 200 Scottish immigrants to Nova Scotia (New Scotland) in 1773. People must have been a whole lot smaller then, but even so, sardines doesn't begin to describe how cramped their long crossing must have been. After the success of the ...