- Craftsman King bed
- Comfortable Arm
- Private bathroom
- Individually controlled in-room heating/air-conditioning
- 27″ flat screen television
- Keurig Coffee Making Facilities
- Hair dryer
- Private camera secure off-street parking. Motorcycles are welcome.
Abigail Adams Room Rates for 2017!
Winter / Spring Rates from February 14 through April 30 – $155 per room
Spring / Summer Rates from May 1 through October 12 – $190 per room
Summer / Autumn Rates from October 13 – November 2 – $155 per room
Winter Rates 2017/2018 from November 3 through February 13 – $140 per room
Abigail Adams is appointed in shades of soft/blue grey, rose and cream, this lovely room offers a grand Craftsman King bed in which guests can experience the ultimate in luxury as well as a private bathroom. Included are footstools to help you reach the comfort of the bed! Comfortable chairs offer a place to relax with a good book. Your private bath has a full tub and shower. Complimentary beverages and snacks are available 24 hrs/day. Abigail’s is an environmentally friendly inn and as such we provide a daily “tidy.” See our Abigail’s Bed and Breakfast Inn Photo Gallery
Abigail Smith Adams was the wife of the 2nd U.S. president, John Adams, and the mother of the 6th U.S. president, John Quincy Adams.
Abigail was descended on her mother’s side from the Quincys, a prominent New England family. She married John Adams, then a lawyer, in 1764. They spent much of their early life apart as John Adams traveled as a circuit judge and then became a key player in the American Revolution. Their fond, newsy and philosophical letters to one another during these absences have become famous. Both as evidence of a deep love affair and as a source of information about the Revolutionary era.
Abigail lived briefly in Paris and London as John Adams served as U.S. ambassador to France and England. Abigail became a friend to First Lady Martha Washington when John Adams became the country’s first vice-president under George Washington. John Adams became president in 1797, and after his single term ended in 1801 he and Abigail retired to their home in Quincy, Massachusetts. Abigail Adams died of typhoid fever in 1818; seven years later, in 1825, her son John Quincy became president.