Cape Charles is at the southern end of the Delmarva Peninsula off the coast of mainland Virginia, about 10 miles from the Chesapeake Bay Bridge−Tunnel. Fig Street Inn is located on the corner of Fig Street & Tazewell Avenue in downtown Cape Charles.
There is a $13 ($15 Peak) toll for the Bridge−Tunnel (each direction), and E−Z Pass is accepted. If traveling back and forth within a 24 hour period, the return trip is $5 (instead of $13/$15).
Peak Season Pricing will become effective on the CBBT Fridays thru Sundays, beginning Friday, May 19, 2017.** Peak season for 2017 is defined as every Friday, beginning at 12:00 a.m., thru Sunday at 11:59 p.m., during the period of May 15 thru September 15. Off-Peak Season is all other times.
If you need assistance with directions while traveling, please contact us at 1.757.331.3133.
From Mainland Virginia & North Carolina
Depending on exactly where you are coming from will determine what roads to take to I−64 towards Norfolk, VA. I−64 runs East & West around Norfolk. Whether you are taking I−64 East or West, take to Exit 282 Chesapeake Bay Bridge−Tunnel. Merge onto Route 13 North and follow the small blue signs with a white seagull (for the Bridge−Tunnel). Once over the bridge, continue along Route 13N/Lankford Highway for about 10 miles. At the first light (immediately after the plaza on your right with McDonald’s and Food Lion), make a left onto Route 184 West (Stone Road) towards downtown Cape Charles. As you enter town, the speed limit will quickly drop from 55 MPH to 40, and then to 25. The first road on your left will be Fulcher Street and the next street is Fig Street. Make a right onto Fig and then your first right onto Tazewell Avenue. We are the large white house with white fence on the corner of Fig Street and Tazewell Avenue. Our parking lot and main entrance are located on Tazewell Avenue.
From Delaware, New Jersey, New York
Depending on exactly where you are coming from will determine what roads to take to get to Route 13 South. Route 13 runs North and South up and down the Delmarva Peninsula through Delaware, Maryland, and Virginia. Once on Route 13 South/Lankford Highway in Virginia, continue South towards the Chesapeake Bay Bridge−Tunnel. Once you are through Cheriton, VA, Cape Charles is the next town. You will pass a Hardee’s and Valero gas station on your left. At the next light, make a right onto Route 184 West (Stone Road) towards downtown Cape Charles. As you enter town, the speed limit will quickly drop from 55 MPH to 40, and then to 25. The first road on your left will be Fulcher Street and the next street is Fig Street. Make a right onto Fig and then your first right onto Tazewell Avenue. We are the large white house with white fence on the corner of Fig Street and Tazewell Avenue. Our parking lot and main entrance are located on Tazewell Avenue.
From Baltimore & Washington, D.C.
You have the choice of taking I-95 South towards Norfolk, VA and then the Chesapeake Bay Bridge−Tunnel (follow directions from Mainland Virginia); or crossing over the Bay Bridge at Annapolis, Maryland to Route 50 East. At Salisbury, Maryland, you will pick up Route 13 South (follow directions from Delaware).
We HIGHLY recommend taking 50 East and 13 South down the Delmarva Peninsula. Depending on time of day and day of week, you can sit in hours of traffic on I-95 South. Most GPS systems will put you on I-95 South because it is technically 10 miles shorter, but you can save hours of traffic and frustration by taking Route 13 South.
We offer complimentary off−street parking in our lot on Tazewell Avenue. Parking is limited to one car per guest room. Trailers, boats, RVs, and over−sized/over−width vehicles must park along either side of Tazewell Avenue. There are no restrictions for street parking. Parking is not permitted on Fig Street.
Speed limits are heavily enforced along Route 13/Lankford Highway and Route 184/Stone Road, specifically in the 25 MPH zone. If traveling South along Route 13 you will come into a few spots where the limit will drop from 55 MPH to 35, 45 or 50 MPH. These zones are typically heavily enforced.
- Texting and hand held cell phone use are prohibited in Delaware, Maryland, New Jersey, New York and Washington, D.C.
- Texting is prohibited in North Carolina and Virginia
Many states include the use of any type of handheld device in their respective laws. This is posted as a courtesty and laws may have changed. If traveling through other states or for the most up−to−date information visit handsfreeinfo.com