Two RV Gypsies: Full-Time RVers
go to the home page of the two RV Gypsies
Table of Content index
learn about Karen and Lee Duquette email the two RV Gypsies sign the guestbook of the Two RV Gypsies
Alaska visits by the two RV Gypsies
places in Canada the two RV Gypsies visited
countries the two RV Gypsies visited The two RV Gypsies on cruises visit the USA sites
learn about Brian Duquette and his tragedy events before 2008 Links to other RV sites RV help for travelers vidoes by the Two RV Gypsies
The two RV Gypsies at Jekyll Island Campground - and wildlife
The new yard of the two RV Gypsies - May 21, 2010
the RV of the two RV Gypsies
the RV of the two RV Gypsies
Lee Duquette relaxing
a face carved in a tree in the campground
Lee Relaxing
a face carved in a tree
May 25, 2010 - While working on her computer, Karen Duquette glanced out the window of her RV and saw a red-headed woodpecker, so she grabbed her camera and ran out the door to take photos. She was very lucky to get these two photos because birds don't stay still for long, they just fly away.
a red-headed woodpecker
a red-headed woodpecker
Then the two RV Gypsies decided to walk around and photograph more birds.
a red cardinal
2 quails and a squirrel
a humming bird
The Diamondback terrapin (Malaclemys terrapin) or simply terrapin, is a species of turtle native to the brackish coastal swamps of the eastern and southern United States, from as far north as Cape Cod, Massachusetts and as far south as Cape Sable, Florida.

The name "terrapin" is derived from the Algonquian word torope. The name originally was used by early European settlers in North America to describe these brackish-water turtles that inhabited neither freshwater habitats nor the sea. It retains this exclusive use in American English. In British English, however, other semi-aquatic turtle species, such as the red-eared slider, might be called a terrapin.

sign - Terrapin Crossing
The species is named for the diamond pattern on top of its shell, but the overall pattern and coloration varies greatly by species. Their shell coloring can vary from browns to greys, and their body color can be grey, brown, yellow, or white. All have a unique pattern of wiggly, black markings or spots on their body and head. No Terrapins were seen during our visit.
Menu for the Sea Islands and surrounding areas (May 2010)
You may visit these ten (10) sites in any order you choose
The page you are on is grayed out, and therefore can not be chosen from here.
Jekyll Island, GA
Jekyll Island Waterpark
St. Simons Island, GA
St. Simons Lighthouse
Fort Frederica
Savannah, GA -several pages
wildlife - birds and squirrels
Amelia Island, Florida and the tallest dunes in Florida
Burney Park
Fort Clinch and Amelia Island Lighthouse
look below

gotothe next adventure of the two RV GypsiesAfter you have visited all ten (10) sections above, please continue on to the next adventure of the two RV Gypsies - Okefenokee Swamp and alligators