Residence Inn Savannah Midtown
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
- Business Services
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Fitness/Health center
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Travel Blogs from Savannah
... anything else. Soooo they had two staircases to keep temptation away from the dastardly devils that had top hats on. The horrors of it all. I wondered what would happen if these guys would be reincarnated again and land on Malibu beach in August....Gazooks, they'd they'd run around with that 4 hour Viagra symptom thing that they advertise on TV. Anyhow, I do truly love the town of Savanna and will return again one day. ...
... How convenient for us! Needless to say, both 'private car' drivers got an easy $10 tip from us, well worth the expense & excursion. It was easy to click over 100 pictures of downtown Savanah over the five hours we were touring the town. What you see here are our favorites, showing you the highlites of one of the MOST scenic and historical cities in North America! We love Georgia!
Our campsite this week was in Skidaway Island State ...
... crowds and heat (though do bring mosquito repellant, no escaping them) to enjoy the quiet and solitude of wandering through the lanes that divide the cemetery into sections. The statues are works of art, touching, haunting and beautiful. After the last few days of walking, take a few hours to rest beachside on Tybee Island. This roughly 2 and a half mile island is only a 15 minute drive from Savannah but feels miles away! Relax on the long stretches of ...
... heads would explode in Durham!) onto the river front. We walked down by the Savannah River and watched as a huge cargo boat called the "King Rice" made its way out. Here we saw a small ship statue over a fountain, and the water had been dyed green for St. Patrick's Day - madness! Here we entered a food market opposite city hall and popped into a cool old sweet shop called "River Street Sweets Candy Store", where we watched a guy making salt water ...
... the tours all lined up to show us on his iPad.
We walked past a cemetery where mass graves of 9000 or more where buried in an incredibly small area. They had a massive yellow fever epidemic here between 1820 and 1860, and at that time they just buried them quick to avoid further spread. They put people in coffins still possibly alive, as the last stage of the disease is to go into a very deep coma. To get around this they put a bell in the coffin ...