Econo Lodge North Charleston
- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Business Services
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
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Travel Blogs from North Charleston
... park home of over 293 different birds, I need a bird book! Bryan was very lucky to see a manta ray jump out of the water right off our bow he said it was one of the most incredible things he's ever seen...he figures it was about 4 feet across! We saw several dolphins and lots of pelicans finally I have a picture :-)
As we entered the Charlesten area it was very congested with happy Sunday boaters so of course we slowed down only doing 7 and wouldn't you know it ...
... Sumter in the distance. The current owner, Frances Palmer, is a third generation owner, and she occupies the second floor. The house is filled with antiques and family photos and paintings.
We arrived on Wednesday via Hilton Head Island. Hilton Head is a resort island and the majority (70%) is privately owned by resort operators. The place was packed with vacationers, many on bicycles. We stopped for a while at one of ...
... part of the experience. Communicating is going to be the biggest part of this trip. It's the best and worst part. I know I'm going to get a lot better at speaking and understanding, but I also know that it is going to be very hard. I can't wait for this once in a lifetime ...
... red ant nest and getting bitten half to death as I took a picture of the stadium, we quickly left the city no sooner had we arrived, with just time for a quick stop of at a Krystal for drink, some fries and a lemon pie (although service was far from speedy by the Rhianna lookalike).
No time to stop at Hilton Head so we set the sat-nav to take us to one of the restaurants as featured in 'Man vs Food' hoping to find ...
... for refusing to cooperate. After purchasing six – yes, six – bottles of various Firefly spirits, our last stop was the Charleston Tea Plantation, the only tea plantation in North America.
While there, we learned that only about the top two inches of new growth on a tea plant are cut and used in production, and because they continue to grow back, producers get about 7 to 10 cuttings each year. Tea plants are naturally disease and ...