The Anchorage Inn
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TripAdvisor Reviews The Anchorage Inn Ocracoke
Travel Blogs from Ocracoke
... clearing trucks out regularly to keep the road clear & visable!. It getting late so we needed to keep driving as it now gets dark by 5pm & we don't want to set up camp in the dark. Not that there's lots to do but we have to unhook the car, get the motorhome parked & level & then hook up power, water & sewer hose. We have it down to a fine art by now, & I can even have dinner & wine on the table within 30 minutes!
... out to one of our favorite restaurants, the Back Porch. It was here, in 2010, that I proposed to Jen during dinner. I remember it well. I had carried around the stained glass necklace for our entire road trip just waiting for the right moment. We had been standing over beautiful mountain vistas and hiking through rugged forest trails just days before but nothing seemed right. And...we were getting closer and closer to being home. But Ocracoke felt ...
... a week. We are so used to active vacations that maybe a beach vacation is really not for us.
This morning we took a ride around the town and checked out the Ocracoke ferry. Plan is to go over to Ocracoke Island tomorrow. There is a festival on the island this weekend so that should be fun
Think the rest of the day...maybe we will just hang out. I might go to the pool for a little ...
Boy does Bill talk. I think I am too quiet for him. It is very entertaining when he gets going.
in Manteo we were 2 minutes walk away from the town which has one restaurant in it and on the walk he stopped to ask some random person for a restaurant recommendation.
15 minutes later we are still standing there chatting about restaurants when we could have been inside 14 minutes ago. Great fun though when he is in full flow.
... the island are built on pilings to lift them off the ground. Flooding is a risk during both hurricanes and large storms. We hope to encounter neither.
As we chug across the Atlantic Ocean and approach the island, we spot the Ocrakoke Island Lighthouse, built in 1823. The 75-foot-tall lighthouse, which cost $11,359 to build, is the oldest North Carolina lighthouse still in continuous service. Its current light apparatus has 8,000 candlepower, ...