Econo Lodge North Charleston
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Travel Blogs from North Charleston
... place for many of the slaves who lived, worked and died at the Drayton Hall Plantation. Many of the slaves when free chose to stay at Drayton. The last of many generations passed away in the nineties at the age of 89. He was still working at Drayton, like his father before him, like his grandfather, like his great grandfather and so on. He had a place of honour in his senior years, greeting visitors on the porch of the Gift Shop.
... and shore. After lunch in the condo ( the nice workmen took a break from the major demolition) we called to find the cottage was ready. It is absolutely charming and exactly what we had hoped for! Spent the afternoon moving and unpacking again. It was still grey and chilly. We headed back to Red's for an early supper and a chance to see the sun for a few minutes as it broke through the clouds while setting. Very happy we are finally ...
The next morning we woke up with a frost covered van. It was nice and toasty under the covers but getting out of bed was a whole other challenge. Fortunately our bladders forced us to get moving but let me tell you those cold toilet seats are not the most pleasant. All our breathing had condensed and then frozen on the windows so it made for a melty morning where we had to wipe down all our windows before everything got wet. ...
The day after PSO I was to head to Columbia, SC. My new home for the next year. The girl living in my room hadn't fully moved out yet so it didn't feel completely homey just yet. My mom came down to Columbia that weekend and we ventured off to Charleston in celebration of her early birthday. We got there mid day after fighting traffic. What was supposed to be an hour and a half drive turned into 4 hours... -_-
We walked around ...
... disappeared from view, and we were left with the contrail.
The next day, Tuesday July 29, we continued northward and stopped in St. Augustine, the oldest town in the U.S. established in 1565. Our tour of the town started with a visit to the Castillo de San Marcos, which for many years was the northernmost outpost of Spain's vast New World empire. Florida changed hands several times between Spain, France, and Great Britain. ...