Super 8 Beaufort / Paris Island
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- Swimming pool
- Wheelchair accessibility
Photos of Super 8 Beaufort / Paris Island
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TripAdvisor Reviews Super 8 Beaufort / Paris Island Port Royal
Travel Blogs from Port Royal
... when going east and west. We found our way to the lighthouse beach again, walking north this time.
At the head of the beach is a graveyard of trees that have been taken by the encroaching sea. They are skeletal, textured and beautiful. The palm trees have bulby whiskery roots. The live oaks have intricate criss-crossing root-stars. Many of the trunks have been freed of bark, and the wood underneath bleached, leaving patterns and textures behind. ...
... to take a picture of a family decked out in Christmas hats and smiles, and we enjoyed some friendly chatting with some Northeast transplants who have lived here for many years. Didn't take us long to figure out that we were all teachers; them retired. They cheerfully suggested that we go to a place called The Sands in Port Royal to hunt for shark teeth, and a restaurant where there would be some good live music - tight harmonies- on Saturday ...
... staying there. Score. We did a few hours of riding through this area -- scenic but also lots of shops and restaurants in one area. It seemed really nice. Probably a great place to go for outdoor drinks (but that's not what we were there for.)
In addition, I volunteered at the local Humane Society as a cat cuddler. Twice a week, for 2 hours a day, I got to play with all the cats! If you like cats and are looking to ...
... all that is left of the keepers house are the stone foundational outlines due to a fire.
The walk along the beach back to the campsite was pretty amazing. This stretch of beach is like no other beach I have seen. It is a driftwood graveyard. The tide has risen over the years leaving huge pieces of driftwood in its path that cover the beach during low tide. Many of the trees still stand as if alive and at the edge of the shoreline are half dead ...
... the same as camping out at the ocean's edge.
Our “work” here is nothing if not
just a way of passing our days here. We walk through the thirty-one
campsites we care for each day, making sure they are neat and ready
for the next group of campers. On the weekends the campground is
full, so then we don our vests, walk the dogs, bike ride the trails
and make small talk with all the interesting people who, in all
truth, are ...