Day ninety-four started with a fully charged ID. 4 in Jacksonville, NC. This being one of the very few times we had to charge at a hotel on the tour. We drove through the countryside on highway 258 and we came across Greene Gin & Cotton Co. A gentleman was harvesting cotton in the field with an enormous cotton harvester that was almost three ID. 4’s tall. The harvested cotton was then packed up into large pink rolls to be later sent to the mill for further treatment. Throughout the North Carolina countryside a thick layer of fog rolled through the fields of pine trees. Near Falling Creek, NC there was a sculpture of an insect with wings that had a blue and yellow pattern. A vast field of azalea flowers flowed with shades of pink and met the ID. 4 at the edge of the road. A lavish Victorian villa had its own private pond and there was a white dock stretching out to a gazebo in the same style as the white vintage style home. The fog surrounded the structure and like glass there was a perfect reflection in the still water. In the town of Greenville, NC, we met a guitar-playing gentleman. He played his emerald six-string next to the ID. 4 and sung a rendition of the classic “Ramblin’ Man” by the Allman Brothers Band. The tall Carolina pine trees hemmed the lengthy highway roads. We crossed into Virginia and the sun began to set. The sky was painted with soft orange and yellow hues and the Elizabeth River reflected the colors. We stopped to charge at an Electrify America station and a man with a Porsche had to get a tow to bring his vehicle to the station. This is the future reality for EV drivers instead of running out of gas like with a combustion engine. West Broad Volkswagen of Richmond, VA had a custom T2 VW bus that was modified into a camper trailer displayed in front of their building. The camper was light blue and had a tropical flower pattern. We crossed the body of water known as Hampton Roads using the 3.5 mile long Hamptons Roads Beltway Bridge. With a heavy trek north, our day stopped in Richmond, VA.