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This is the second time I have visited here, and I strongly recommend this Historic Site. First, there is no admission! Second, you will learn quite a bit of history. Third, even though it is a small site, it is a nice place to relax...More
The home and farm of a signer of the Declaration of Independence. The property was in the Stone family until it became a part of the NPS. The furnishings are authentic and as a result of some acquisitions by the Baltimore Art Museum and pictures...More
We stopped here and were surprised by how much we learned and enjoyed the visit. It was such a pleasant and surprisingly had lots of facts and history that I had never been introduced to before. Definitely recommend.
The staff did a good job of telling the story of the the declaration signer Thomas Stone. The house was mostly reconstructed. Their is a short wakling trail from the visitor center that leads into a open field, passing the stone cemetery, up to the...More
This Federal Park is a must-see if you are looking for history in Charles County. Thomas Stone's home and lands have been restored beautifully and the personnel are knowledgeable and personable. The farm and home are stunningly well preserved and during some holidays it is...More
Today we decided to take a Sunday drive to Port Tobacco, MD. Even though it is less than an hour from our home we had never visited this area. Our destination today was a National Historic Site the home of Thomas Stone, one of the...More
This is an unknown, or at least to me, story and location. While Thomas Stone signed the Declaration of Independence he was not as flashy as the Franklins, Washingtons, and Jeffersons. However, getting to walk through his home I was able to connect with his...More
The Thomas Stone National Historic Site is one of the least visited sites in the National Park Service - that alone should make this site worth a visit, especially if you are a connossieur of national parks. Resting amid peaceful 300+ acres, the former plantation...More
Park Ranger was very interesting and knowledgeable. Only the lower floo is open plus the side building, tobacco barn and a corn crib. One can also visit the buriel area of the family. It's free and worth the visit.