"Every Picture Tells a Story ... Don't It:" On the Road  

The popular story telling series, through pictures, goes on the road.

The Massanutten Mountains are not only a geological oddity, but have also played an important role in the history of the Shenandoah Valley and Virginia as well.
This is the time of the year when Autumn unfurls its brilliant colors. There is a chill in the air, and often that change of seasons can be breathtaking. be
Shenandoah National Park, with the 105 mile long Skyline Drive bisecting it from southwest to northeast along its spine, is a rugged natural park running from Front Royal to the North to Rockfish Gap to the South.
The Shenandoah Valley exists as a long, fertile, and largely agrarian, stretch of land framed by the Potomac River to the north and the James River to the south, as well as being buttressed by the Blue Ridge Mountains to the East and the Appalachian Ridge and Valley ranges to the west.
It's probably just me, but every time that I travel to the northwest mountains of North Carolina it rains ... often with impunity. This was the unremarkable case on my last remarkable visit to the Boone area.
Charleston's waterfront has always figured into history of this former colonial city, as it continues to do so today.
Charleston was arguably one of the most influential cities in the history of the Colonial United States of America. It was also the cultural and the colonial capital of the State of South Carolina.
Last July, 2011, I took an entire day from dawn to way past dusk to travel to Charleston, South Carolina. This is a chronicle in images of the Charleston County leg of that trip that afternoon.
This fourth installment of the four part series stays in the Sculpture Garden and then concentrates on a beautiful sunset. We'll keep the conversation to a minimum, while concentrating on the pictures.
The canals that flooded the rice fields, as well as the dense vegetation that sunk deep roots in this swampy soil, was cleared by hand, by African slaves.
The other side of the coin of Myrtle Beach, Brookgreen Gardens, is a great diversion from: the sand and the sea, the shopping, the nightlife, and often in season - too many people.
Located on the Sampit River, which flows into the Winyah Bay, is the colonial county seat of Georgetown County - Georgetown, South Carolina.
On August 18, 2010, I traveled to Charleston, S.C., with a side-trip to Pawleys Island, South Carolina. Here below is a story, in pictures, of the few hours I spent there.
The middle of Myrtle Beach gets a makeover, which includes a new boardwalk and promenade that goes a solid mile in the heart of the Redneck Riviera.
The historic City of Staunton, Virginia is as alive today as it was back in the Nineteenth Century as a Shenandoah Valley agricultural center and railway juncture.
One Sunday afternoon in December, I took a short trip to Staunton, Virginia and found the trip to this very historic southern city located in the southern sector of the Shenandoah Valley.
Everyone needs to take some time off, and get out of town just to clear out their heads, gain a measure of perspective.
As it grows colder, and as we step gingerly into winter, I recall one of the hottest days of the summer, when I explored the counties of Pender, New Hanover, and Brunswick.
Busch Gardens is the unique destination location where one generally revisits, and it always thrills the youngster in most of us.
In just a few hours spent in Corolla, NC, the day after Independence Day, I took many pictures that tells a short story of a very beautiful place.
Tybee Island is a small sandy oasis, in the vast savannah of salt marsh, in the east Georgia lowlands at the mouth of the Savannah River.
The ever changing sky tells a story that influences our activities most everyday - especially at the beach. This article is a compilation of the auspicious beginnings and the conclusions of each day.
Colonial Williamsburg, Virginia is more than a destination for the history buff. It has Busch Gardens: Williamsburg, which are some of the biggest and fastest roller coasters on the east coast
Savannah, and all of Georgia, was born from the imagination of a group of philanthropic trustees, led by British General James Oglethorpe, to provide a fresh start for debtors and the Irish.

Back to Top