Cape Hatteras Motel
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
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TripAdvisor Reviews Cape Hatteras Motel Buxton
Travel Blogs from Buxton
... s quite a scene to see all the trucks on the beach lined up on the tide line. The group we talked to were making a day of it & had part of a pig roasting on a BBQ!
They build their house on stilts!! This one is approximately 60ft from the water & the first floor was 20ft above the ground. It was the highest one we saw, they all had the first floor 10 to 12 ft high with only ...
... when in Walmart the night before. Ted trudged into Walmart to find the thing so he could have his burrito. A simple soul with simple needs he is.
We then stopped at the McDonalds again to send an email that needed to be sent right away and also paid a bill. We found the OBX visitor’s center around the corner and got some maps and a few brochures and headed south down the chain of islands. North is ...
... of sea gulls and other birds across miles of sandy beaches and dunes would be very tough to find. Almost immediately, we saw a deer in the Cape Point Campground here, but she was not our target. We felt a bit hopeless. How would we ever manage to find it? But soon, we saw a group of people heading back from the beach with lots of camera gear. Talking to these folks, we learned that we were in ...
Today we took a ferry from Hatteras to Ocracoke Island, the 20 minute ferry trip, ended up taking 1-1/2 hours, as they were dredging the channel, so we just sat back and enjoyed the ride as it was a beautiful day. Lovely little sand cays and quite shallow water betweens the islands. I love the homes here, such different colours, blues, greens, yellows, & other colours, mostly all 3 stories high. (just like little doll houses) ...
... camps, each with their own lead ego and each interpreting (or making-up) evidence to fit their own ideas........facts are scarce and conspiracy theories abound. As neutrals in the whole palaver, we have a valuable but sensitive role to play. It's all rather exciting. This dig builds on the work of Scott Dawson, a local who's mother's family is native American. Through his life, he's watched bulldozers going through obvious archaeology in preparation for swanky ...