Wednesday, February 20, 2019

My Mississippi Journal

My Mississippi Journal
18 Nov, 2018

Welcome to Pambling Roads.
We're in Mississippi.

What a wonderful state.  

Our travels have brought us all around the “lower 48”. We’ve tried to zip zag and circle through and around every state we could. Florida was where this endeavor started.

Enjoy your journal.

Thank you for taking this wonderful journey with us. It has been absolutely incredible. 

Please keep in mind that some museums don’t allow photography.

Pambling Roads−My Mississippi Journal


Our very first impression of the state of Mississippi was Greenville and the River Road Queen Welcome Center. The ladies at the center were wonderful, friendly and very helpful. We felt truly welcome. 

I had a lot of people tell me they never stay in Mississippi but just drove through. Huge mistake on their part. What a beautiful state! We found that the people that we met and spoke with were very pleasant, polite, and friendly.
We crossed over the Yazoo River, too, another expression where I always wondered where “Up the Yazoo” came from. Now I know.

We stayed at the LaQuinta in Starkville, MS. The employees were happy, very helpful, and enjoyed our dinner at Harvey’s Grill.

While in Mississippi, we visited the birthplace of Tennessee Williams in Columbus where he lived with his mother, sister, and grandparents. (Also a welcome center.)


Being on the Mississippi River, Natchez is a gold mine of history. It’s also known as the oldest city on the Mississippi. (Two years before New Orleans)

The Natchez website advertised trolley tours. There were no trolley tours available. We were interested in getting a river tour as well but there were none available.

However, the visitor center recommended a carriage tour that we did take. There really wasn’t any information about the company who did the carriage tour. The tour was very informative and the driver was knowledgeable about the area.
With a map in hand, we did the recommended driving tour to decide which historic antebellum homes we wanted to see.


Auburn, an antebellum Greek revival home was built in the early 1800’s. A fascinating feature is the home’s circular staircase which stands alone and is unsupported by anything but itself. (the image was very blurry--sorry.)

We met a couple who was on the tour that lived in Valkerie, LA right near the Oak Alley and St. Joe Plantations. It was neat talking with someone who lived in an area that we had visited the year before.

Stanton Hall

The property is large considering that it’s in the city. (A full city block) Stanton is absolutely beautiful. There’s a restaurant on the property. When we opened the door the overhead lights inside looked so dark, dim, and unwelcoming. We were under the impression it was closed and didn’t go inside. We decided to go to another restaurant on Under-the-Hill.


Rosalie was my favorite. It wasn’t any more or any less elaborate than any of the other homes we visited. Perhaps it was the walk in the back yard along the river, or just the right touch of southern charm, welcoming anyone coming to the home.


Longwood started construction before the U.S. Civil War and was never completed. It’s the largest octagonal house in the United States. When the war started, the bottom floor was the only floor that had been finished. It’s being preserved in its unfinished state.

Natchez Under-the-Hill and the nature trail

This was a great place to walk around and enjoy the atmosphere of the Mississippi River.

We were going to dine at one of the casinos but a gentleman was walking into the building wearing a three piece suit so we both realized we were extremely under-dressed. (Both of us in shorts since it was in the 90’s

Forks of the Road

Forks of the Road was the last thing we visited before we headed to our next destination.

It’s a small park-like area with an historical kiosk of information on the slave trading in the area. I found it stunning at the amount of names on the list. We didn’t count but I would guess that over half of the slaves were Asian and the other half Africans. There were shackles in a group on the ground near the kiosk.

We met a gentleman there who had gotten very emotional over the idea of those people being used as slaves. Our last comments to each other was our gratefulness that we, as a country, have grown to become better people and that most people no longer have the attitude of slave ownership.


The forgotten coast ─ where Hurricane Katrina devastated the area, leveling many older historical homes and leaving more than half of the residents homeless. We stopped by the visitor center and toured the magnificent structure as well.

We grabbed a local map and asked about the train tour and shuttle buses and were told no shuttle buses were available. She gave us information on the train tour, the available times, and where to get the tour.

On our first night, we enjoyed the recommended walking tour.

The next morning we strolled along the beach area near the lighthouse and waited for the train to arrive. Forty-five minutes later, we left. We waited for twenty minutes after the train was supposed to be there). There were at least a dozen people waiting for the train tour who also gave up and left.


Beauvoir is one of the homes of the former president of the Confederate States. In the early 1900’s it was used as a Confederate Soldiers’ Home. On the property you can find a Jefferson Davis statue, the Jefferson Davis and Sons Statue, several reproduction buildings, the Confederate Soldiers’ Home Cemetery which includes the Tomb of the Unknown Confederate Soldier.

There’s also a free buggy ride that takes you around the grounds of the property. It was definitely worth the few bumps along the dirt road.

In the Presidential Library and Museum, we enjoyed viewing many of the confederate states history and a few previously unknown facts about southern Mississippi history.

Stopping at the gift shop, we picked up a few things. One was a very rare copy of the movie Song of the South. I was thrilled. It was one of my favorite movies when I was younger. I loved Uncle Remis, his stories, and the lessons he was teaching. I never quite understood the controversy. (Still don’t.)

I made a comment to my husband about how much I loved the movie when a gentleman told me this was the only place that would sell the movie because they want people to see the truth. He was very passionate in his opinions.

When he said that the movie promoted hatred of the South I asked him how. (Big mistake) He proceeded to tell me that northern schools “to this day” teach their students to hate the South.

I told him I was educated in the North and they didn’t teach me to hate the South nor did they promote any negative ideas like that to the students.

He blinked. I walked away. I had to. This would not have turned out well if I didn’t walk away.

Goodness! I felt like I went back 150 years. I find it very sad that some people actually still hold such antiquated beliefs after all this time.

Unfortunately, that’s when he turned to my husband and my husband received the man’s passionate views about the North and South. He continued on how Lincoln wasn’t elected by any of the southern states and how he wasn’t voted in by any southerner. (Lincoln wasn’t put on the peoples’ ballot in the southern states, but was in the running on the Electoral College ballots.)

My husband, being the generous, patient soul that he is, let the man vent. He is much more diplomatic than I am. Although, I am getting better with age. 

Thank you for taking the time to travel with us, meeting people, and seeing the sites with us. If you haven't been to any of the places we have suggested, visit if you can. It's fun and relaxing!

We're having a blast and are so glad you have joined us on this journey!
Purchase Pambling Roads My Mississippi Journal on Amazon or at your favorite book store.

My Mississippi Journal sparks interest with historical trivia and tidbits about Mississippi. It’s designed to nurture creativity and self-motivation. With a small section by the Pambling Roads author sharing her travels, she has included short quips about the places she's been.The second portion features one side for drawing, pasting personal pictures, and the other side lined for notes or journal writing. Cultivate exploration, focus on daily acknowledgments, the simple joys of life, a travel journal, or to write down inspirational quotes−whatever the heart desires.Perfect for all ages!

 Tell us about your travel stories!

My Louisiana Journal

My Louisiana Journal
18 Aug, 2018

Welcome to Pambling Roads My Louisiana Journal

Our travels have brought us all around the “lower 48”. We've tried to zip zag and circle through and around every state we could. Florida was where this endeavor started. 

Enjoy your journal.

Thank you for taking this wonderful journey with us. It has been absolutely incredible. 

Please keep in mind that some museums don’t allow photography. 

Pambling Roads−My Louisiana Journal
Pambling Roads ~~ Louisiana  
Welcome back to Pambling Roads, where we are documenting our travels in the United States (and Canada) to “meet the Americans”.
Our first stop on our trip was in Marianna, Florida. We have been to the area before and would recommend staying there. There are caverns there, above ground that you can tour. If I remember correctly, they are the only above ground caverns in the state of Florida. We stayed at the Comfort Inn in the suite that had the Jacuzzi, making it a great way to start our sabbatical.
Taking the back roads to Louisiana was awesome. We drove parallel to US-10 (on 90 and other various roads that paralleled 10) knowing that it literally crosses the United States along the southern states just like US-10.  Our primary goal in Louisiana was to visit the plantation homes and New Orleans. There is so much to see in Louisiana that we plan on returning in a few years and will most likely tour the state for a few weeks and submerge ourselves in its history.


Oak Alley 

This sugar plantation, an antebellum home, is located in Vacherie, Louisiana. It’s the one you’ve most likely seen in many photos depicting southern plantation living. It’s what many would consider the epitome of southern plantations. I would guess it’s most likely one of the most photographed homes used as a reference to southern antebellum homes.         

The first thing we noticed about Oak Alley was driving by the estate before we even entered the area. The road to the home offers a magnificent view of the back side of the plantation where you see a walkway graced with old Oak trees approximately three hundred years old.

Oak Alley has been restored to its original magnificence, lovingly rejuvenated as a jewel of the River Road Plantation homes.

Along with a guided tour, we walked the grounds and enjoyed many sites on the twenty-five+ acres. A few things you may want to see while there, the Garçonnieres, the reconstructed slave quarters, the Overseer’s House, of course the main home, and the Alley of Oaks.

The original landowner of Oak Alley planted twentyeight oak trees in two rows leading to his home from the Mississippi River creating a majestic entrance. The property was purchased by a Creole businessman who had the home built for his wife, attempting to lure her from the New Orleans life to that of a plantation mistress. 
The home has been restored to its original beauty. It’s a classic antebellum home, a grand plantation home including the grounds and other building on the property.

The tour of the home and grounds is informative and the guides are dressed in mid-19th century costume. The slave cabins are a reconstruction of the quarters the plantation had for their slaves. The full twenty-five acres isn’t open for touring, however, it doesn’t take away from the tour or the beauty of the home and grounds.

There are cottages on the property that can be rented for overnight stays, as well as, offering rental for weddings and special events. The gift shop is huge. Right next door to the gift shop is a café that serves Creole dishes. The blacksmith shop is right near the restaurant and gift shop. It was part of the plantation’s original forge.

Café and Restaurant at Oak Alley

It was obvious that the server was not a happy camper. Her perpetual frown was not inviting, to say the least. However, the exquisite meal was mouth-watering. We would return and eat there but we’d definitely make sure we didn’t get “miserable waitress” who acted like we were an inconvenience. 

St Joseph’s Plantation

St. Joseph’s is right next door to Oak Alley. It’s definitely one of the homes you don’t want to miss. It’s on over 1000 acres with the majority of the acreage still being used as a private residence and working, family owned corporation, sugar cane plantation along with the sister plantation, Felicite, next door.

St. Joseph’s was owned by the Richardson family -- H. H. Richardson, one of America's most prominent architects of the 19th century was born in the house.

Over time it changed hands several times until after the Civil War when the home was sold in a Sheriff’s auction.  The historical ancestral twists and turns of the era have weaved intricately among the family members of the neighboring plantations of Oak Alley, Laura, St. Joseph’s, and Felicite (St Joseph’s sister plantation).

As we made our way to the entrance, a gentleman was working outside on the bricks of the walkway. We stopped and spoke with him, being the way we are, full of questions. Jim Simon was quite happy to chat and answer all of our queries. We quickly learned that Jim was a family member who once lived in the house behind the main home and lived in the main home temporarily.

Joan and Mike Boudreaux were both welcoming with gracious southern style.  Joan was our tour guide. She and her husband are also members of the family who own St. Joseph’s plantation and the sister plantation nearby. We chatted with Joan and learned that she is sixth generation — “raising cane” pun intended.

We watched a video before the tour, very information and fascinating at the process that’s done with cane and sugar production.

St. Joseph’s is a family oriented business, tours are done by most family members. Many of the repairs and the reconstruction project was done by the family as a joint effort to bring St Joseph Plantation to its former glory.

Like Oak Alley, there are several buildings on the property that you can see, slave cabins, schoolhouse, kitchen, chicken coop, carpenter shop, blacksmith shop, and more. They do have private residences there, please be careful and make sure you know which buildings you may or may not enter for viewing. 

We look forward to returning to St Joseph’s and possibly seeing Jim Simon, Joan and Mike Boudreaux again. They were wonderful people and we enjoyed every moment we spent at the plantation.

The plantation is also available for private functions and weddings as well.

We ran out of time and were not able to see Laura Plantation. It was highly recommended by several people. 

Abita Springs
Abita Mystery House

A collection of oddities, antiques, and collector items. Every square inch of available space has something to see. The gentleman at the counter was welcoming and open to questions. People in the area were very pleasant and friendly. 

Abita Brewing Company

We toured the brewery (at no cost) located in Covington, LA. They had a video which was informative, although difficult to hear, but that’s okay because we were having so much fun. The tour was fascinating. They sell the beer in forty-eight states. 

There was a bit of trouble at the check-out counter in the gift shop section. We went to purchase some Abita Root Beer and the cashier told us they didn’t accept cash. 

Yes, you read that correctly. They do not accept cash. It was a six-dollar purchase. No major purchase here. My husband handed her our credit card and she swiped it. 

It didn’t work correctly so she entered it by hand — incorrectly. She then put the numbers in again — incorrectly and the credit card company locked our card and denied the sale.

The minute we arrived to our vehicle, we called the credit card company and learned about her mistake. They immediately unlocked the card and we went on our merry way.

The credit card company explained to me when I was on the phone that it had been entered incorrectly twice, red-lighting the purchase, and they immediately put a lock on it, creating the denial.

Honestly, being over 1000 miles from home with a locked credit card was not a happy feeling.
I don’t understand how they can have a gift shop and not accept cash. Isn’t there a federal law or something that says that cash must be accepted for all debt, public and private?

After our tour, we stopped and had a late lunch at Ol Dan’s Restaurant. (Located across from the Abita Brewing Company)
It’s a very small restaurant. The food was excellent and the service was pleasant and right on target. The atmosphere was nice and relaxing.  

Cracker Barrel in Slidell, LA 1-10 service road 
Ashley was our server, great service! The food was excellent and everything came out in a timely manner. It was busy and we expected service and food to be a little on the slow site. Nope! It was awesome.

The Outback in Slidell, on 190
Friday night was packed and we were expecting to wait at least a half hour before we were seated. The wait wasn’t as bad as anticipated. The server, Jeremy was at our table within seconds greeting us. Within less than a minute he was back taking our order for drinks which arrived almost immediately. We know what we wanted to order and boom, within ten minutes our food was on the table. He checked back more than once and made sure we had everything we needed. Then, heavens forbid, he pre-bussed our table when we were finished.

That is how a restaurant should always be run! That is the type of service a restaurant should always give their clients and that is how the food should be prepared and served.

Three restaurants in a row where we had “right on” service and food. Perhaps many other restaurants should take a few lessons from the Louisiana restaurant industry.

For those of you driving in the New Orleans area. This warning is for the New Orleans area only. The rest of
Louisiana drivers weren’t like this at all!

Be prepared! I’m amazed at how many stupid people out there texting and driving. What’s worse, we were on I-10, so we had people texting and driving, swerving in and out of traffic, tail-gating, and speeding around, in and out and every which way.

The drivers around NOLA (New Orleans) are rude and pushy, worse than they drive in NYC and Boston—if there was three feet between you and the car in front of you, it was an open invitation for them to change lanes and take the space in front of you.

Another thing…they wouldn’t budge. If there was an opening for us to move over, they sped up so we couldn’t change lanes. At first we thought it was just that one obnoxious driver, but no! 
They all did it. 

We tried moving over, several times, so we could get to the exit to go downtown and absolutely no one would let us over. 
So, guess what? We didn’t go. And we’ve decided we don’t want to ever go back to the area.
NOLA traffic is horrific! 

I would rather drive in Boston, in a snow blizzard, with bald tires, sick with the flu, during the worst traffic time of day.

Thank you for taking the time to read about our adventures traveling the United States. It’s been a great adventure, meeting the Americans, and meeting people from all over the world. Have you been to any of the places I have mentioned? Do you have stories to tell as well? Share with us, we want to hear all about it! You can  tell us about your stories.
Purchase My Louisiana Journal at Amazon or your favorite book store.

My Louisiana Journal sparks interest with historical trivia and tidbits about Louisiana. It’s designed to nurture creativity and self-motivation. With a small section by the Pambling Roads author sharing her travels, she has included short quips about a few of the places she's visited.The second portion features one side for drawing, pasting personal pictures, and the other side lined for notes or journal writing. Cultivate exploration, focus on daily acknowledgments, the simple joys of life, a travel journal, or to write down inspirational quotes−whatever the heart desires.

Perfect for all ages!

Comments are welcome!

My Texas Journal

My Texas Journal

18 Nov, 2017

Ahhhhhhhhhh, Texas

We absolutely fell in love with Texas and the people there. If we were ever to leave Florida, Texas would be where we went...

Our travels have brought us all around the "lower 48". We've tried to zip zag, circle through, and around every state we could. Florida was where this endeavor started.

Enjoy your journal.

Thank you for taking this wonderful journey with us. It has been absolutely incredible. 

Please keep in mind that some museums don’t allow photography.

Pambling Roads−My Texas Journal

Pambling Roads continues with Texas. Our adventures kept us looking forward to meeting new people, seeing new towns, and experiencing different foods from different parts of the country.

Well let me tell you, Texas is huge!

Texas is awesome and we took our time traveling through the state.


We only stayed two nights north of Galveston in Baytown.

On our first night in Texas, after what felt like a long drive, we didn’t want to do anything. We dined at the Tuscany Italian restaurant in Baytown. It was a family owned restaurant.

First thing in the morning, we drove to Galveston. If you’re interested in learning about historical events in the area, it’s an awesome and fascinating place to visit.

Pleasure Pier 

We wouldn’t know what to tell you. It looked like an excellent interesting and fun outdoor entertainment facility for all ages. I probably would’ve loved writing about it. However, they wouldn’t let us enter because they don’t allow water bottles, drinks, or food. I understand the “drinks or food” completely.

A security guard was there to make sure no one went through with any food or drinks. But, there was no way I was giving up my water when it was steaming hot outside. The cloud coverage was doubling the humidity making it feel like we were walking around in a hot oven.  I didn’t want to walk around for hours without my precious water in 90+ degree weather so we didn’t go.

There was no way I was going to take a chance of getting overheated, or worse, heat prostration. I could see the headlines…Floridian passes out from Texas Heat.

Sorry, but I’m not dehydrating in that kind of weather and passing out for anybody. Unfortunately, they weren’t customer friendly.

We took the Pink Trolley tour, Treasure Isle tour train which was informative. The guide was polite and interesting with a great sense of humor. The tour was about an hour and a half and we learned about the infamous hurricane, the Seawall, why they built up/lifted all the houses and historic buildings, the Moody Mansion, Jean Lafitte’s home, and much more. 

There was no kiosk or anything to buy tickets. Take the tour train at the available hours of 9:30 am, noon, or 2:30 pm and if there was room, payment was given to the driver (cash only).

The Moody Mansion

We toured the Moody mansion, formerly owned by one of the prominent Texas financial tycoons. This home has been beautifully restored. The Moody’s were a prominent family in Galveston. No photographs are allowed.

The home was absolutely gorgeous, with great history behind it. It’s 28,000 square feet of breathtaking rooms that have been restored to its former glory. If we ever go back to Galveston, I’d definitely want to see this home again.

Some residents in the area have a sense of humor and have created sculptures with old stumps.

San Antonio

The Alamo in San Antonio

Misión San Antonio de Valero, the Alamo. We’ve all heard of the Alamo for as long as we can remember. The words “Remember the Alamo” resonated in ours heads. When I was younger, I had no idea what it meant. Now, as an adult, I understand that it’s hallowed ground, a tribute to those who lost their lives, making the ultimate sacrifice for something they passionately believed in−freedom.

It was originally a mission. Depending on your history teacher, you learned it was a vicious battle over the control of San Antonio in the Texas Revolution with no survivors—at least that’s how I remember it. Sometimes, unless you personally dig deeper, you have to depend on that vague memory, whether it be correct or not. The Alamo was one of those places, where my husband and I remembered the history vaguely yet, not quite correctly.

The Alamo’s located in downtown San Antonio and not difficult to find. There were signs everywhere. Admission is free. Of course, they accept donations. I was even lucky enough to get a picture taken with a real Texas Ranger. (Sorry, didn’t get his permission to use it for the journal.)

As we toured the Alamo, we didn’t see any bullet holes or cannon holes in the remaining original structure. This doesn’t mean there weren’t any, we just didn’t see any. However, inside the original walls, we did see some marks from obvious bullet/ball holes.

There is a copy of the famous letter written by the Commander of the Texan rebels asking for help to defend the “People of Texas and All Americans” and signed “Victory or Death”.


The Kimble County Museum

The museum and was jam-packed with history. We spoke with the proprietor and one of the other volunteers for a little while. Just speaking with them about the area and Texas was wonderful. They were both filled with historical information.

South Llano River Park

It was beautiful. They allowed camping, swimming, and have tube rentals if anyone was interested. My husband put his feet in the river, and we drove around the area watching and spotting the different wildlife.

They have raw campsites for tents and have sites for motor homes, too. There were several hiking trails, and a small section where you can drive.

There were several turkey roosting areas. They request hikers to take care while hiking through the area. The park has limited hiking during certain times of the year to protect the birds and their nesting areas.

At the park, we met a gentleman and his little boy from the big bend area and chatted with them for a while. Speaking with him was enlightening. He spoke about Texas, and you could hear the love and pride he has for Texas country. He reminded me of all the books I’ve read about Texas heroes, their gentle, yet a strong spirit. It was right in front of me, exactly as it was written in all of those books about Texas men.

Fort McKavett

The Fort McKavett historical site in Texas Hill Country was next on our To-Do list. Located near the San Saba River, it was a military command post in the 1850’s to the 1880’s. It had almost twenty original buildings and ruins of the fort still standing. It was an old western fort that played a major role in the settlement of West Texas. 

It was noted that General Sherman considered it the prettiest post in Texas. It also housed four regiments of the Buffalo Soldiers. 

For a short time, it was closed with a command to withdraw from the area and later reopened and reconstructed by the army after the Civil War. There’s an abundance of history with this fort, and well worth the time to go off the beaten path for a great historical adventure.

Van Horn

It was 102 degrees the day we arrived and didn’t get much cooler while we were there.

The movies, Blue Sky, Dead Man’s Walk, and Lonesome Dove were filmed in Van Horn and in portions of west Texas.

Van Horn has a unique saying about its town. “The town is so healthy we had to shoot a man to start a cemetery.”

Driving around looking for adventure, we came across Lobo, Texas. A ghost town of sorts. It was obvious that this was a privately owned property. However, there were several older homes on the property leaving us with the impression that the town had been abandoned.

We decided to head to the Wylie Mountain area. We caught pictures of several dust devils. Some of them lasted for several minutes. On our way back from the mountains, my husband hit the brakes. A road runner had done exactly what everyone says they’ll do to you, ran straight across the road in front of us.

We pulled over as quickly as possible. I was able to grab some great pictures of the roadrunner…in the Wylie Mountain area. Alas, we didn’t see any coyotes until we were in New Mexico. (Or an Acme truck until we were near Dallas on the return trip home.)

Clark Hotel Historical Museum

This is probably one of the best local museum tours we’ve been through. It was in the process of being repaired—sort of, so what you see is what it’s become as it has aged in the last one hundred-plus years. It was a large building used in the downtown business district as a saloon, post office, and county courthouse, until it was purchased and made into a hotel by the Clark family.

The museum has no admission price. Donations are welcome. The elegant mahogany saloon bar in the main entrance was well preserved with a few markings/swells from the heat of a fire that had started in one of the rooms. There were several artifacts and displays from different industries: mining, ranching, railroad, and furnishings to name a few.

They were photos of petroglyphs and a section of Native American artifacts on display. They even have a huge dinosaur bone!

The tour of the second floor shows the different rooms used for the hotel guests and residents. In the rooms, they have displays of personal items from residents of Van Horn from days gone by.

Patricia was our guide and she was wonderful. Her patience with us was perfection, answering all our questions, filling us in on the history of Van Horn from past to present. The museum was a precious diamond. What an excellent opportunity it’d be to finish refurbishing the building, and be able to use it as a hotel as well as museum.

Chuy’s Restaurant

Known for their excellent food and the fact that John Madden bragged about them so much they ended up in the Haul of Fame. Honestly, I had to ask my husband who John Madden was but that’s me. I’m sure there are plenty of people out there who recognize the name. It was extremely busy so we decided to order take-out. The food was absolutely delicious and now we know why Mr. Madden made such a big deal about the food. 

I hope you enjoyed this Pambling Roads My Texas Journal. You may purchase My Texas Journal from Amazon or your local book shop.

Nurture your creativity with My Texas Journal, an interactive journal designed to spark your imagination and self-motivation. The Pambling Roads series includes historical trivia and tidbits about Texas, a small section in the front of the book by the Pambling Roads author sharing her travels, and short quips about the places she's been.The second portion features one side for drawings, sketches, or pasting personal pictures, and the other side lined for notes or journal writing. Use this journal to cultivate exploration, focus on daily acknowledgment and the simple joys of life, the blessings given, or to write down inspirational quotes−whatever your heart desires, and stirs your interest.Perfect for all ages!

Got travel stories or tidbit and trivia about any of the Pambling Roads places? Go right ahead and put them in the comment section. We welcome your stories!

Have a good moments day,