Next to the house is the Visitors Centers where you can buy souvenirs and see some of the cotton the Plantation once produced. As you tour the rest of the grounds you can see the slave quarters, 25 surviving cabins. They have been recently restored. Be sure to speak to the Rangers on site, they know the history of slavery in the area and can help you understand how life was back in 1797. Daily guided tours of Kingsley Plantation are free, and you can also do a self-guided audio tour.
A short drive away, also located on Fort George Island, is the Ribault Club. Once a golf resort, it is now a meetings and events venue. The Ribault Club is open to the public, as well, and can be rented out to host a variety of events.
Before our 59 minutes are up it is time to head back, this time we take another boat ride and end up at Cedar Point, a great fishing spot with a large dock where visitors can launch their boats from. The view of the Preserve in this spot is spectacular!
As my tour nears its end, we arrive back at Fort Caroline National Memorial. To my surprise, this is not the real deal. Turns out, the real site of the Fort --built in 1564-- has never been discovered. Instead, this reproduction comes from original drawings of it found in Spain; the original Fort was completely destroyed in 1568. The new location is an approximation of where historians believe the Fort once stood.