Whether you’re new to the area or have lived in Savannah for years, around Savannah there is something fun for everyone. From interactive venues to historical sites and sports venues to beautiful performing arts, Savannah offers so many options.

Each year Savannah attracts millions of visitors, who enjoy the city’s architecture and historic buildings: the birthplace of Juliette Gordon Low (founder of the Girl Scouts of the United States of America), the Georgia Historical Society (the oldest continually operating historical society in the South), the Telfair Academy of Arts and Sciences (one of the South’s first public museums), the First African Baptist Church (one of the oldest African-American Baptist congregations in the United States), Temple Mickve Israel (the third oldest synagogue in America), and the Central of Georgia Railway roundhouse complex (the oldest standing antebellum rail facility in America). Savannah’s downtown area, which includes the Savannah Historic District, the Savannah Victorian Historic District and 22 park squares, is one of the largest National Historic Landmark Districts in the United States (designated by the U.S. government in 1966). Downtown Savannah largely retains the original town plan prescribed by founder James Oglethorpe (a design now known as the Oglethorpe Plan). Savannah was the host city for the sailing competitions during the 1996 Summer Olympics held in Atlanta.

Art & Museums in Savannah

From museums and historic house tours to art galleries and theater performances, you can fill your days with plenty of one-of-a-kind experiences for all ages. Walk through our streets and see what inspires you, or head straight for the places on your personal must-see list.

  • Albert Seidl – Both a realist and impressionist, Alber Seidl’s powerful and dynamic design is combined with gentle and delicate beauty that creates pieces that capture both the eye and the soul of his admirers. His musicians and marine images are the most popular and hang in homes and galleries worldwide. 312 W. St. Julian St., Franklin Ward Bldg., Upper Level.
  • Wayne Chambers Gallery – Wayne has studied fine art throughout his life, including life drawing, oil painting, and composition at the New York Art Students League. His style has been nurtured from the experience of famous painters and teachers. In June 2000, Wayne relocated to Savannah. 305 W. Bryan St.
  • Tybee Island Light Station & Tybee Museum – The Tybee Island Light Station is one of America’s most intact having all of its historic support buildings on its five-acre site. Rebuilt several times the current lightstation displays its 1916 day mark with 178 stairs.
  • Samantha Claar Gullah Living – Award winning artist “painting the stories” that celebrate the unique persona of the Gullah-Geechee way of life and their influence on what we typically describe as “Southern Culture”. Visit Samantha at City Market, 309 W. St. Julian St., Studio One-A/Upstairs; Originals, Prints, Black Art dolls, handcrafted Gullah jewelry in beads and metalwork as well as the largest selection of Gullah Sweetgrass baskets in Savannah.
  • Sue Gouse – Much of Sue Gouse inspiration for her oil paintings comes from her travels, with special emphasis on the beach and the mountains. Sue believes life, along with her ability to paint, is a gift from God, and her palette reflects her love of beauty in vivid color. 309 W. St. Julian St.
  • Luba Lowry – Brushing Against Identity! Through portraiture, I explore the complex correlation between the personality of nature and the nature of personality. My paintings have been the featured décor in restaurants from Germany to Minneapolis, and more recently have been seen hanging in art galleries in Savannah and Atlanta. 309 W. St. Julian St., Studio FSU-7.
  • The Downstairs Gallery 19 1/2 West Gordon Street | 912-233-0920
  • Savannah Riverboat Cruises 9 East River Street | 800-786-6404
  • Grace Rohland Printmaker – Painter Gallery 11 Upstairs, City Market | 912-598-8217
  • Samantha Claar Gullah Living 309 West St. Julian Street | 404-966-3647
  • Georgia State Railroad Museum 655 Louisville Road | 912-651-6823
  • HReeves Art 309 West St. Julian Street | 912-312-1403
  • Ships of the Sea Museum 41 MLK, Jr. Boulevard | Savannah | 912-232-1511
  • The Harper Fowlkes House 230 Barnard Street | 912-234-2180
  • The Andrew Low House 329 Abercorn Street | 912-233-6854
  • Telfair Museum of Art 121 Barnard Street | Savannah | 912-790-8800
  • Jepson Center For The Arts 207 West York Street | Savannah | 912-790-8800
  • Savannah Theatre 222 Bull Street | Savannah | 912-233-7764


savannah-area-1Parks in Savannah

Voted 1 of the 10 Most Beautiful Places in America by USA Weekend Magazine, the squares &  parks of Savannah are the community’s most beloved icons. Originally with 24 squares, 22 remain today to be enjoyed by the millions who grace their grassy utopias every year.

CALHOUN SQUARE, ABECORN AND WAYNE STREETS Calhoun Square was designed in 1851 and named in honor of John C. Calhoun. Calhoun was a South Carolina statesman and Vice President under John Quincy Adams and Andrew Jackson. Calhoun Square is the only square where all of the original historic buildings remain. Located on the square: Massie School and Wesley Monumental United Methodist Church
CHATHAM SQUARE, BARNARD AND WAYNE STREETS – Chatham Square was designed in 1847 and named in honor of William Pitt, the Earl of Chatham. Pitt was an early supporter of the colony and though he never visited Savannah, Chatham County and Chatham Square were named in his honor. Located on the square: Gordon Row, 15 four-storied townhouses each 20 feet wide with identical architecture. Admired for its ironwork and unique doorways
CHIPPEWA SQUARE, BULL AND MCDONOUGH STREETS – Chippewa Square was designed in 1815 and named to commemorate the Battle of Chippewa in the War of 1812. In the center stands a bronze statue of the colony’s founder, General James Edward Oglethorpe, who faces south protecting Savannah from the Spanish in Florida. Located on the Square: First Baptist Church, the Savannah Theatre and the Eastman-Stoddard House. Also known as Forrest Gump Square, the bus stop scenes from the Oscar winning motion picture were filmed on the north end of the square.
COLUMBIA SQUARE, HABERSHAM AND PRESIDENTS STREETS – Columbia Square was designed in 1799 and named “Columbia,” the female personification of the United States of America. In the center sits a fountain from the Wormsloe Plantation, an early Savannah settlement. Located on the square: The Davenport House and the Kehoe House
CRAWFORD SQUARE, Crawford Square was designed in 1841 and named in honor of William Harrison Crawford, Minister of France during the reign of Napoleon. Crawford was said to be the only foreign politician with any influence over Napoleon.
ELBERT SQUARE, HOUSTON AND MCDONOUGH STREETS – Lost to urban sprawl, Elbert Square was designed out in 1801 between Montgomery and McDonough streets. It was named in honor of Samuel Elbert, a Revolutionary War hero and Georgia Governor.
ELLIS SQUARE, BRYAN AND BARNARD STREETS – Once lost to urban sprawl, the old city square was restored thanks to a public/private partnership by the City of Savannah and area developers. The restored square features underground parking, retail centers and hotels. Ellis Square was designed in 1733 and was named in honor of Henry Ellis, the second Royal Governor. It was here that the “Old City Market” was located and merchants sold crops and wares.
FRANKLIN SQUARE, BRYAN AND BARNARD STREETS – Franklin Square was designed in 1791 and named in honor of Benjamin Franklin, for many years the square was the site of the city’s water tower and was referred to as “water tower square.” Located on the square: First African Baptist Church and the west end of City Market.
GREENE SQUARE, HOUSTON AND PRESIDENTS STREETS – Greene Square was designed in 1799 to honor General Nathanael Greene, a Revolutionary War hero who fought against the British in Savannah. Located on the square: Second African Baptist Church.
JOHNSON SQUARE, BULL AND ST. JULIAN STREETS – Johnson Square was designed in 1733 and named for Robert Johnson, the Royal Governor of South Carolina when Georgia was founded. Johnson Square was the first of Savannah’s 24 squares and served as its commercial hub. In the center stands a monument of General Nathanael Greene, a Revolutionary War hero and Savannah patriot. Located on the square: Christ Episcopal Church
LAFAYETTE SQUARE, ABERCORN AND MACON STREETS – Lafayette Square was designed in 1873 to honor the Marquis de Lafayette, who aided the Americans during the Revolutionary War. In the center sits a fountain dedicated by the Colonial Dames of America. Located on the square: The Hamilton-Turner House, the Cathedral of St. John the Baptist, the Low-Colonial Dames House and the childhood home of author Flannery O’ Conner.
LIBERTY SQUARE, LOST TO URBAN SPRAWL – Lost to urban sprawl, Liberty Square was designed in 1799 between Montgomery and Presidents Streets and named to honor Savannah patriots, the “Liberty Boys.” The Liberty Boys were instrumental in setting the stage for Georgia’s involvement in the American Revolution.
MADISON SQUARE, BULL AND MACON STREETS – Madison Square was designed in 1837 and named to honor James Madison, the fourth president of the United States. In the center stands a monument of Sergeant William Jasper who fell during the Siege of Savannah in 1779. A granite marker denotes the southern line of the British defense during the 1779 battle. Located on the square: St. John’s Episcopal Church, the Green-Meldrim House and the Sorrel-Weed House.
MONTEREY SQUARE, BULL AND WAYNE STREETS – Monterey Square was designed in 1847 and was named to commemorate the 1846 Battle of Monterey during the Mexican American War. It was the battle of the Mexican War in which a Savannah unit of the Irish Jasper Greens fought. The square’s monument honors Casimir Pulaski, a Polish nobleman who was mortally wounded during the Siege of Savannah while fighting for Americans. Located on the square: Temple Mickve Israel and the Mercer House.
OGLETHORPE SQUARE, ABERCORN AND PRESIDENTS STREETS – Oglethorpe Square was designed in 1742 in honor of James Edward Oglethorpe, the founder of Savannah, Georgia’s First City. In the center sits a marker to the Moravians who arrived in Savannah in 1735 from the current day Czech Republic. Located on the square: The Owens-Thomas House.
ORLEANS SQUARE, BARNARD AND MCDONOUGH STREETS – Orleans Square was designed in 1815 in honor of the heroes of the Battle of New Orleans during the War of 1812. The fountain in the square was dedicated in 1989 by Savannah’s German Society to recognize the contributions of Savannah’s early German immigrants. Located on the square: The Champion-McAlpin House.
PULASKI SQUARE, BARNARD AND MACON STREETS – Pulaski Square was designed in 1837 and named in honor of Count Casimir Pulaski of Poland, the highest ranking foreign officer to die in the American Revolution. Pulaski fell during the Siege of Savannah in 1779. Located on the square: The house of Confederate hero Francis S. Bartow.
REYNOLDS SQUARE, ABERCORN AND ST. JULIAN STREETS – Reynolds Square was designed in 1733 and named for Georgia’s first Royal Governor, John Reynolds. In the center stands a monument to Reynolds, the founder of Methodism and the Anglican minister to the colony in 1736. Located on the square: The Olde Pink House and the Lucas Theatre.
TELFAIR SQUARE, BARNARD AND PRESIDENT STREETS – Telfair Square was designed in 1733 as St. James Square; and it was renamed in 1883 to honor Edward Telfair a three-time governor of Georgia and patron to the arts. Located on the square: Trinity United Methodist Church, the Telfair Museum of Art and Jepson Center for the Arts.
TROUP SQUARE, HABERSHAM AND MCDONOUGH STREETS – Troup Square was designed in 1851 and named in honor of George Michael Troup, a Senator and Governor of Georgia. In the center stands the Armillary Sphere a astronomical device designed to show the relationship among the celestial circles. Located on the square: The Unitarian Universalist Church and the McDonough Row Houses.
WARREN SQUARE, HABERSHAM AND ST. JULIAN STREETS – Warren Square was designed in 1791 and named in honor of General Joseph Warren who was killed at the Battle of Bunker Hill during the Revolutionary War.
WASHINGTON SQUARE, HOUSTON AND ST. JULIAN STREETS – Washington Square was designed in 1790 and named to honor George Washington, the first President of the United States. Some of the oldest houses in Savannah reside on this square.
WHITFIELD SQUARE, HABERSHAM AND WAYNE STREETS – Whitfield Square was designed in 1851 and was the last of the Savannah squares. Named to honor Reverend George Whitfield, founder of the Bethesda Orphanage, the oldest orphanage in the United States. A gazebo sits in the center and Victorian architecture is prominent in this area. Located on the square: The First Congregational Church.
WRIGHT SQUARE, BULL AND PRESIDENT STREETS – Wright Square was designed in 1733 and named for Sir James Wright, Georgia’s third and last colonial governor. The monument in the square honors William Washington Gordon, an early mayor of Savannah who established the Central of Georgia Railroad. The large boulder marks the grave of Tomochichi, the Yamacraw Indian Chief who welcomed General Oglethorpe and the first colonists. Located on square: Lutheran Church of the Ascension.
EMMET PARK, BAY STREET BETWEEN ABERCORN AND EAST BROAD – Once an Indian burial ground, Emmet Park was named for an Irish patriot and orator Robert Emmet. Sections of Factor’s Walk border the park and contains monuments to German Salzburgers, the Celtic Cross, Savannah’s fallen soldiers from the Vietnam War, the Chatham Artillery Memorial and the Old Harbor Light.


City-Market2_54_990x660_201406020110Shopping in Savannah

Once upon a time, Savannahians would head to Charleston or Atlanta if they wanted to do “real” shopping. Today, there’s no need to venture outside the city limits. 


Wright Square – Many people stop by Wright Square, the city’s second-oldest square, to visit a monument that memorializes famed Native American leader Tomochichi. The 17th-century Creek leader was a key factor in mediating peace between the native population and the English settlers. Bringing together diverse groups and celebrating unity is very much the mantra of the merchants whose businesses populate today’s Wright Square and the adjacent streets. Galleries, first-rate confectionaries and antique stores  work together, along with the other lovely stores in the area to create a first-rate shopping experience for visitors. The merchants even throw an annual holiday open house in December to showcase their goods and services

Abercorn Walk – Just a few miles south of Downtown Savannah, Abercorn Walk is one of the city’s newest shopping centers and one of the nicest. Anchored by the gourmet grocery store Fresh Market, Abercorn Walk is a woman’s dream, with clothiers Palm Avenue (a Lilly Pulitzer boutique), White House Black Market, Loft, Chico’s, Talbots, Coldwater Creek and Francesca’s, all of which offer trendy, affordable frocks for women of all ages. Men can get their shopping groove on too at upscale retailer Jos. A. Bank, while those more interested in items for the home will enjoy browsing the goods at furniture store Nadeau and kitchen store Williams-Sonoma.

12 Oaks Shopping Center – 12 Oaks may not immediately catch the eyes of tourists, but this shopping center, anchored by Publix supermarket, has several locally owned businesses that make it well worth the trip. BleuBelle Boutique features some of the most fashionable designer clothes in town, while sister store BleuBelle Bridal Salon is a bride-to-be’s dream come true. Those shopping on a budget will appreciate the vast selection and reasonable prices at women’s clothing store Affordables Apparel. Longtime Savannah shoe store Globe is a must for shoe aficionados, while home chefs will drool over the insane selection of goods at Kitchenware Outfitters. And no trip to 12 Oaks is complete without a visit to the Savannah Wine Cellar, a wine store with a unique self-serve system that allows patrons to sample from up to 40 varieties of wine.

River Street – If you’re looking to pick up some Savannah souvenirs during your visit, River Street is the place to shop. But Savannah T-shirts and magnets aren’t the only reason to hit up the historic street that overlooks the Savannah River. There’s something for collectors (True Grits, a shop that specializes in Civil War artifacts), peanut lovers (The Peanut Shop of Savannah, a store that sells more than 50 varieties of hand-roasted peanuts) and book lovers (Books on Bay, a bookstore that features thousands of books from the 1700s to the late 1900s). There are also lovely galleries, an open-air marketplace, a good selection of restaurants and bars, and not one, but two candy stores. So many great shopping options, plus numerous special events held throughout the year in which vendors sell their arts and crafts, make River Street a one-stop shopping destination that you don’t want to miss.

Habersham Antiques Market – Habersham Antiques & Collectibles Market, located in Savannah’s Thomas Square Streetcar neighborhood, features an impressive selection of antiques, estate items and collectibles from more than 70 dealers. The market, which is housed in a former mid-20th century grocery store, boasts room after room of housewares, furniture, artwork, books, clothing, jewelry, accessories, Oriental carpets and more. Many details of the original grocery store remain and are repurposed, including meat hooks in the old butcher’s area that are cleverly used to hang rugs. Habersham Antiques’ staff goes out of its way to help customers navigate the large store, and prices are often negotiable depending on the dealer.

Oglethorpe Mall – With more than 100 stores, a number of restaurants, a food court and free children’s play area, the Oglethorpe Mall is the number one place for indoor shopping and dining in Savannah. Those looking to restock their wardrobes with the latest styles will find plenty to choose from at Savannah’s oldest shopping mall. Anchor stores JC Penney, Macy’s and Sears have a fine selection to fit every budget, while Belk has stepped it up, offering prestigious brands such as Kate Spade, Joe’s Jeans and Ugg Australia. Clotheshorses will enjoy favorites such as Gap, Old Navy, The Limited and Express, while parents will have no trouble finding duds for their little ones at Gymboree, Justice, Crazy Eight and Children’s Place. The Barnes and Noble, the city’s largest bookstore, is a breath of fresh air on the weekends, providing a quiet escape from the mall chaos.

City Market – City Market is a favorite among visitors and locals alike. An ode to the original City Market, which was used by farmers and traders in the 18th century to sell their goods, the open-air market has a little bit of something for everyone. City Market is home to several art galleries, including the A.T. Hun Gallery, Jim Pennington Fine Art, Raffine Galerie, Signature Gallery, Stephen Kasun Gallery and Thomas Kinkade Gallery, along with several smaller galleries and artists who have space in the market’s Art Center. There are several gift shops that boast an array of Savannah souvenirs and other goodies, among them All Things Georgia, Trolley Stop Gifts and Cinnamon Bear. Specialty retailers include Twinkle, which features fun fashion accessories, perfumery Scents of Savannah, bookstore Savannah Prose and Poetry, and Savannah Cigars. In addition to great shops, City Market also has a number of places to grab a light snack, sweet treat or hearty meal.

shopSCAD – The Savannah College of Art and Design has not only breathed life into Downtown Savannah, it has also produced some of the most talented artists and designers in the country. ShopSCAD, a retail store operated by the college that features jewelry, decor, paintings, pottery, photography, apparel and other gift items designed by the college’s students and alumni, is the perfect way to take a piece of the college home. Several items available at shopSCAD have been featured in prestigious magazines, including Vogue, Lucky and Woman’s Day. With brand new items arriving daily, you may want to peek in a few times during your trip.

Sandfly – Historic Sandfly, a neighborhood near Isle of Hope, has quickly become one of the trendiest shopping destinations outside of Downtown Savannah. Norwood Market on Skidaway Road features several unique shops, among them the clothing and accessory boutique the Pink Door, skincare shop Nourish and gift shop Summer Home. Nearby Newton’s Corner on Ferguson Avenue is home to trendy clothing boutique James Gunn and eclectic gift shop Sweet Tea Home & Gifts. Just a half a block down on Ferguson Avenue is the Sandfly Five Oaks Shopping Center, which features toy store Four Kids, women’s clothing shop Ej Scandals, and Sandfly Market Place, a hidden gem with antiques and collectibles from multiple vendors. The area also has several outstanding restaurants, among them Driftaway Café, Sandfly Bar-B-Q and Fiore, making Sandfly the perfect spot to spend an afternoon.

Broughton Street  – Hip boutiques, popular chain stores, galleries, unique gourmet shops and some of the city’s best restaurants contribute to Broughton Street’s reputation as one of the city’s most popular shopping destinations. Two century-old, family-owned businesses anchor Broughton Street–Levy Jewelers, which features an impressive collection of diamonds, watches, jewelry and giftware, and Globe Shoe Company, one of the city’s best stores for high-quality footwear and accessories. Broughton Street also boasts upscale retailers Marc Jacobs (the label’s only company store in the South outside of Miami) and Kate Spade, along with Urban Outfitters, Gap and Banana Republic. But some of the best shopping can be found in Broughton Street’s many locally owned businesses, among them jewelry store ZIA Boutique, skincare shop Sugar Works, handbag boutique Satchel, furniture store 24e Design Co., and the Savannah Bee Company, a retail shop specializing in Savannah-made honey.

6651900013_59c778fc8bSightseeing Tours

Be sure to tour the city’s historic waterways, squares, mansions, forts and historic sites. Visit Revolutionary and Civil War landmarks. Take a riverboat ride or a dolphin tour from River Street. Investigate the paranormal in “America’s Most Haunted City.” From walking tours to trolley tours, there are so many ways to learn about Savannah. 

Hearse Ghost Tours Take a ride if you dare and hear the tales of ghosts and spirits. On our travels you will experience historic Savannah as never before. You will be riding in a real hearse that was in service for over 15 years. Tours last approximately one and a half hours and are conducted by licensed guides.

Captain Mike’s Dolphin Tours Family owned and operated since 1992, Lazaretto Creek Marina and Capt. Mike’s Dolphin Tours have been offering the best in dolphin tours, sunset cruises, and inshore and deep sea fishing from the serenity of Tybee Island, Georgia. 912.786.5848.
Dolphin Magic Tours Touring Savannah’s Historic Waterways! We invite you to come aboard, sit back, relax and enjoy a full featured narrated tour of Savannah’s Riverfront, waving Girl, Fort Jackson and Fort Pulaski (trip route/duration varies according to dolphin location). Each cruise is 1-1/2 to 2 hours long.
Old Savannah Tours WE BRING SAVANNAH’S HISTORY TO LIFE Bringing Savannah’s History To Life is not just a slogan….it’s our promise. Along with our uniquely personal descriptions of Savannah’s rich and spellbinding history, actual historical re-enactors appear from time to time, boarding and walking the aisles of your trolley. You might see Forrest Gump, Georgia founder General James Oglethorpe, or a lingering pirate from the old days at the historic Pirate’s House. Your tour guide might even be dressed in a wardrobe from long ago as well.
Tybee Island Kayak Rentals & Tours – Savannah’s Beach Kayak or Jet Ski at Tybee Island’s one stop fun shop. We provide free instructional training, therefore no experience is required to jet ski or  kayak. Immerse yourself in the scenic wonders of Dolphin Bay. Thrive on the simplicity of self-propelled travel on our ocean kayaks or cruise along on our wave runners, watching diverse wildlife in the bay and reflecting on what makes this a perfect day at Tybee Jet Ski & Watersports.  While out buzzing around on the water,  don’t be surprised if a few dolphins stop by to say “hello”. We are pet friendly!
Historic Savannah Theatre – Live Performances Nightly The Historic Savannah Theatre, originally built in 1818 is the oldest continually operating theatre in the United States. The show is a high-energy 2 hour variety show that features everything from “Pop” to “Broadway” and “Motown” to “Rock & Roll!” It is the #1 attraction on TripAdvisor.com. Featuring a rockin’ live band and eight singers, it is sure to be the most fun that you will have in Savannah!
Oglethorpe Trolley Tours Take a journey around the historic squares, along the waterfront, and throughout the 2.2 square miles of the Historic District aboard one of our beautiful BLUE Trolleys, steeped in old-fashioned charm. Our tour guides warmly invite you to explore the beauty of Savannah as only we can share it.
Great Savannah Races Museum Buy your copy of the new book, The First American Grand Prix at 411 Abercorn Street (at Taylor St.);  Be sure to visit The Great Savannah Races Museum and shop that is dedicated to the Great Savannah Races!
Old Town Trolley – Ghosts & Gravestones Tours Ghosts & Gravestones guests journey through time with EXCLUSIVE nighttime entry into River Street’s Perkins and Sons Ship Chandlery for a haunting experience. Ghosts & Gravestones awaits… When the conductor howls “all aboard!” – Will you be there?
Savannah Riverboat Cruises See Savannah From The River That Made Her! Relive a bygone era on board one of our Riverboats. Hear our captain’s intriguing tales and historic facts as we travel a river once used by the founders of our beautiful city. Learn about the history of Savannah, her port modern day and past.
Savannah Taste Experience Food Tours Sample delicious foods from several restaurants and specialty food stores as we walk through the picturesque squares while learning about the food, restaurants, history and culture of Savannah. So much fun and enough yummy food for lunch!
Full Moon Tours Savannah’s Favorite Night Time Activity*  Haunted Savannah “Themed” Pub Crawl.. This tour is a Strolling Party With a Haunted Theme. Even Skeptics Will Enjoy This Fun Tour. *Spirits Guaranteed!* Andrew’s Haunted & History Pub Crawl “I’ve met every person on this tour and we’re all having a great time.”
6th Sense World – Historic Ghost & Cemetery Tours In 2002, the Sixth Sense Savannah Ghost Tour was the first ghosts’ tour and paranormal stories to go beyond the usual Savannah sightseeing areas and tourism subject matter. Covering paranormal and haunted story topics of poltergeist, hags, exorcism, missing cemeteries, disembodies spirit forms, and haunted hotels, this pioneering Savannah ghost tour is arguably our customer’s favorite and best known walking ghost tour in Savannah!
The Harper Fowlkes House Overlooking Orleans Square, this 1842 Greek Revival mansion served as the headquarters for the Society of the Cincinnati in the State of Georgia and is filled with period antiques, beautiful gardens and a fascinating story about early preservationist Alida Harper Fowlkes. Open for tours Mon, Wed, Thurs, Fri and Sat, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., or by appointment, and also serves as a popular wedding location.
Savannah Heritage Tours John Berendt’s book, Midnight in the Garden of Good & Evil, is about real life events that occurred in the 1980’s & is about antique dealer Jim Williams. This tour highlights houses restored by Jim and includes a visit to Bonaventure Cemetery.



Revitalize your spirit at one of Savannah’s historic houses of worship. Serving all denominations, our churches and synagogues provide an uplifting atmosphere where you can practice your faith. Our warm and friendly congregations will welcome you with open arms.

Bible Baptist Church  |  4700 Skidaway Road | Savannah | 912-352-3020

Real Life Christian Fellowship Church  |  910 Akin Drive | Savannah | 912-964-9797

Sacred Heart Catholic Church  |  1707 Bull Street | Savannah | 912-232-0792

Second African Baptist Church  |  123 Houston Street | Savannah | 912-233-6163

Calvary In Savannah  |  25 Waters Avenue | Savannah | 912-351-2288

All Saints Episcopal Church  |  804 Jones Avenue | Tybee Island | 912-786-5845

Trinity Lutheran Church  |  12391 Mercy Boulevard | Savannah | 912-925-4839

Savannah Christian Church  |  55 Al Henderson Boulevard | Savannah | 912-925-9657

Pineland Baptist Church  |  4929 Pineland Drive | Savannah | 912-233-8424

Congregation Agudath Achim  |  9 Lee Boulevard | Savannah | 912-352-4737

First African Baptist Church  |  23 Montgomery Street | Savannah | 912-233-6597

Christ Church  |  28 Bull Street | Savannah | 912-232-4131

Congregation B’Nai Brith Jacob  |  5444 Abercorn Street | Savannah | 912-354-7721

Masjid Jihad  |  117 East 34th Street | Savannah | 912-236-7387

St. Francis Islands Episcopal Church  | 590 Walthour Road | Savannah | 912-897-5725

St. Michael’s Catholic Church  |  2 Lovell Avenue | Savannah | 912-786-4505

St. Luke’s Lutheran Church  | 2716 Mechanics Ave  |  Thunderbolt, GA | (912) 354-6815




* All information believed accurate but is not warranted. All rights reserved.