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Fort Sumter- Charleston, SC

Fort Sumter- Charleston, SC

Fort Sumter | Charleston, SC one of my favorite places I've been!! Wish I could have had a chance to get Jeremy there!

Fort Sumter | Charleston, SC one of my favorite places I've been!! Wish I could have had a chance to get Jeremy there!

One of the most hallowed  grounds in America is easily Fort Sumter just outside of Charleston, South   Carolina. This Fort went down in history as the site of the first shot of the Civil War. Residents of Charleston report that the spirits of Confederate and Union soldiers roam the Fort as well as the town.   Charleston is also the site where Blackbeard ran his vessel, Queen Anne's Revenge, aground. Residents insist that Blackbeard's head haunts the area to this day

One of the most hallowed grounds in America is easily Fort Sumter just outside of Charleston, South Carolina. This Fort went down in history as the site of the first shot of the Civil War. Residents of Charleston report that the spirits of Confederate and Union soldiers roam the Fort as well as the town. Charleston is also the site where Blackbeard ran his vessel, Queen Anne's Revenge, aground. Residents insist that Blackbeard's head haunts the area to this day

St. Augustine Fort - Castillo De San Marcos - St. Augustine, Florida Went here at night. Didn't realize how cool it looks!

St. Augustine Fort - Castillo De San Marcos - St. Augustine, Florida Went here at night. Didn't realize how cool it looks!

Charleston, SC. These cobblestones were brought over from England as ballast in the huge ships, often taken from the roads and alleyways around the harbors. Offloaded onto the docks in the Americas they were then used to pave some of the muddy roads and pathways on this side of the Atlantic. Among the stones there is an occasional Roman ruin, a piece of an old Roman road or monument that had found it's way into the hold of a ship headed to the New World. So Ancient Rome even has a place…

Charleston, SC. These cobblestones were brought over from England as ballast in the huge ships, often taken from the roads and alleyways around the harbors. Offloaded onto the docks in the Americas they were then used to pave some of the muddy roads and pathways on this side of the Atlantic. Among the stones there is an occasional Roman ruin, a piece of an old Roman road or monument that had found it's way into the hold of a ship headed to the New World. So Ancient Rome even has a place…

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