History is alive in Savannah. What better way to experience it than with a quick walk on a beautiful day. Even better each location is less than a mile from our hotels.

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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.


Juliette Gordan Low House

10 East Oglethorpe Ave

Get a personal introduction to the founder of the Girl Scouts, Juliette “Daisy” Gordan Low. Her home is a fascinating look at a woman ahead of her time. The house itself was Savannah’s first National Historic Landmark and is a charming representation of the Victorian architecture of the time.


Cathedral of St. John the Baptist

222 East Harris Street

Featuring French Gothic architecture and Austrian stained glass windows, the Cathedral of St John the Baptist represents historically noteworthy architecture as well as over a century of faith and civic traditions in Savannah. Keep in mind, the church is an active house of worship and tours are not allowed during Masses, other religious events, Holy Days, weddings, or funerals.


The Sorrel-Weed House

6 West Harris Street

One of the first homes to be declared a state landmark, The Sorrel-Weed House is known for its striking Greek Revival architecture and haunted history. At 16,000 square feet, the “Shady Corner” is the largest house in Savannah and has been featured on the television shows Ghost Hunters and Ghost Adventures.


Colonial Park Cemetery

200 Abercorn Street

Every trip needs some spooky motivation! Why not meet some of Savannah’s distinguished dead at the cemetery? The Colonial Park Cemetery (circa 1750) is the final resting place for many colonial politicians, governors, and dignitaries. Fun fact: It’s been said that during the Civil War, Union Soldiers changed the dates on the headstones and even moved some around!


Davenport House

324 East State Street

Visit the house responsible for the creation of the Savannah Historic Foundation, the Davenport House. Saved from the wrecking ball in 1950, today guests can enjoy the ornate plaster work, elliptical staircase, and the brilliant style of the various rooms throughout.

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