Super 8 Lexington
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Travel Blogs from Lexington
... for Belfast Trail was full so we had to park a little further down the road and hike back to the trailhead. It was a little over a mile heading upstream along Belfast Creek to Devil’s Marbleyard. Although there was no snow on the ground when we started, there was quite a bit by the time we reached the boulder field. Fortunately, the exposed boulders ...
... the other (which the Appalachian Trail follows) a distance to the west becoming the border between North Carolina and Tennessee and eventually the Smokies. Here the scenery widens out, no longer within national forests but bordered by private land, a pleasant landscape of small farm fields in the forest in a region settled in colonial times. This starts to feel like Hillbilly Country, although nowhere near as hardscrabble as the declining coal country ...
... back to childhood and makes a new friend of Otis (or was it Oscar?) and reveals to all that she wants to be reincarnated as an otter;
2) Jeanne looks and feels great;
3) Being silly, Jane falls down in kitchen and hurts bum (good thing that was all!),
4) Sue, Karen and Jane make it to the top of Peaks of Otter;
5) "Aflac" entertains everyone along with drying chicken feet;
6) and dead animals on the walls.
... joins the Potomac at Harpers Ferry. The Shenandoah Valley is hilly and scenic with low mountains in view almost everywhere with the Massanutten Range running down its middle for a stretch and no very large cities.
Shenandoah is one of the places in America I love in America, full of country roads and hill and farm scenery, small towns with historic houses and little churches where you can travel back roads and get away from the modern prefab convenience stores and fast ...
... we detoured off the highway again to see the fabulous Greenbrier Resort in White Sulphur Springs.
Note the word "Love" appearing in front of the covered bridge--this is part of a Virginia tourism promotion called Loveworks ("Virginia is for Lovers" says the slogan). The letters L-O-V-E are spelled out in materials that represent the history and geography of the state.