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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
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TripAdvisor Reviews Wentworth Mansion Charleston
Travel Blogs from Charleston
... was very pretty and we spend about 3 ½ hours exploring the grounds. We started at the Reflection pools and followed the mapped path past all the main sights. We were very excited to spot alligators in a few of the pools although they were pretty small! We toured the house museum and explored the carriage house and working areas of the plantation. Another highlight was watching a peacock courting a peahen – I’d never heard the rusting sounds a ...
... out that during the past, this area has been hit by gunfire, earthquakes, flooding and hurricanes. He said that in September 1989, Hurricane Hugo wreaked havoc on this area, damaging or destroying many of the historic homes in this area. This point was also used as a battery during the Civil War as protection for the city. Examples of the cannons were displayed in the park.
After leaving the park, the driver stopped to point out a cobblestone street. ...
... 130,000 population they host between 4.5 and 5 million tourists every year. That helps the economy! While we were there, Boeing, a new employer in the area, was conducting a campaign against having a union plant. So, industry is coming back to Charleston, too. They have renowned colleges and military academies as well as a thriving art culture. It is a thriving city today. We walk away knowing more about Charleston than we thought ...
... nights visiting with Katie and Jody. Jody plays keyboard in a jazz band and we got to hear them play at a gig in Temple Terrace which was a real treat. I also got to see my lifelong friend, Holly at her new home in Lakeland and we had a good catch-up visit there. See what I mean??? People people people people people! In Orlando we visited Shane's son, Harrison and his wife Alicia. It was our first time seeing their cute little apartment there which backs up to Disney World, as they ...
... rests Congaree National Park, a world of primeval forest, champion trees, diverse plant and animal life, and tranquility. This park protects over 26,000 acres of old-growth bottomland hardwood forest, the largest such area left in the United States. Originally designated as the Congaree Swamp National Monuent in 1976, it still was in danger from logging and other outside interest, until the park was expanded and thousands of acres ...