The eternal question everyone has when visiting a new place, where do we go? When it comes to Savannah the question turns into, where don’t we go? Let us help you narrow down your choices a bit with these 10 must see attractions.

Please note that the hours and opportunities listed below are subject to change and may have specific or different health and safety policies.
Please contact the locations before visiting to confirm.


River Street

Bustling with warm hospitality, Savannah River Street is full of fabulous restaurants, galleries, gift shops, brewpubs, and more, located along the Savannah River. Take a cruise overlooking the city or find a bench and watch as ships from around the world sail into one of America’s busiest ports.
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Forsyth Park Fountain

2 West Gaston Street

This 30-acre park is home to the Forsyth Park Fountain and is one of the most popular attractions for Savannah visitors. The famed Forsyth Park Fountain was first created in 1858 and designed to resemble the grand fountain in Paris at the Place de la Concorde. An exact replica of the Forsyth Park Fountain resides in Cuzco, Peru.


The Cathedral of St. John the Baptist

222 East Harris Street

Built between 1873 and 1876, the Cathedral was elegantly restored in 2000 the church is truly a magical sight to see. The church is an excellent example of French Gothic architecture and most of the decorative details are of European origin and design.
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City Market

308 West Saint Julian Street

There are four blocks in the heart of the Historic District that capture the authentic atmosphere and character of Savannah’s old open marketplace. City Market features popular restaurants, open-air cafés, theme shops, and stores offering crafts, accessories, and more.


Juliette Gordon Low Birthplace

10 East Oglethorpe Avenue

Built between 1818 and 1820, the building is the birthplace of Juliette Gordon Low, founder of the Girl Scouts. The home has been restored and furnished to depict the 1870s and was named Savannah’s first National Historic Landmark in 1965.
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The Savannah Theatre

222 Bull Street

After several centuries and a few face lifts, the Savannah Theatre houses the performance ensemble “The Beat Goes On” and remains the oldest continuously operating theater site in America.
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Jepson Center for the Arts

207 West York Street

The Jepson Center features two large galleries for major traveling exhibitions and galleries for African-American art, Southern art, photography, and works-on-paper, as well as a community gallery. The center also has a 3,500-square-foot hands-on gallery for young people; two outdoor sculpture terraces; education studios; a 200-seat auditorium; a café; and a store.


Leopold’s Ice Cream

212 East Broughton Street

Leopold’s Ice Cream was founded in 1919 and is absolutely one-of-a-kind. All flavors are made on the premises, one batch at a time, using top-secret family recipes handed down from the original Leopold brothers. Try some of the more historic flavors – like Johnny Mercer’s favorite, Tutti Frutti – made exactly as they were in 1919.


Wormsloe Historic Site

7601 Skidaway Road

A quick 15 minute drive from our hotels is where you’ll find one of the most picturesque estates in all of Savannah. Once a colonial estate, The Wormsloe Historic Site not only has trails branching out through the woods, but it also has historic ruins and paths that run along the edge of the forest, where you can get breathtaking views of the Isle of Hope.
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National Museum of the Mighty Eighth Air Force

175 Bourne Avenue, Pooler, GA 31322

Just 20 minutes from our hotels (and a little outside Savannah), you’ll find the National Museum of the Might Eighth Air Force. The 95,000-square-foot museum honors the courage, character, and patriotism embodied by the men and women of the Eighth Air Force from World War II to the present. This landmark includes a museum, library, static aircraft, displays, archives, research center, bookstore, and gift shop.

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