best places to visit in Georgia

1 Okefenokee Swamp 

Okefenokee Swamp

Okefenokee Swamp

The Okefenokee Swamp referred to the Indians as the "Place that is known for the Quaking Earth", is a territory of swampland in southern Georgia, covering more than 770 SQ. miles. It is a labyrinth of conduits, cypress bogs, and marsh meadow. Intriguing components are the "gliding islands", which tremor on the ground yet all things considered bolster entire backwoods and in the past gave insurance to Indian settlements. The marsh is home to many jeopardized species and is home to an expected 10,000 crocs. From the little town of Waycross, there are pontoon stumbles into the marsh.

2 Forsyth Park 

Forsyth Park

Forsyth Park

Savannah is known for its numerous delightful stops and squares. Forsyth Park is the biggest stop in the city and is a decent case of an all around outlined mid-1800s Southern stop. Focal components incorporate a period wellspring, strolling trails, and dazzling old trees that wrap over the scene making genuinely necessary zones of shade.

3 Martin Luther King Jr. National Historic Site 

Martin Luther King Jr. National Historic Site

Martin Luther King Jr. National Historic Site Share:

The Martin Luther King Jr. National Historic Site in Atlanta incorporates the origination and grave of this renowned social equality pioneer. Additionally found here are the Ebenezer Baptist Church and the Freedom Hall Complex.

Address: 400 and 500 squares of Auburn Avenue

Official site:

4 Jimmy Carter National Historic Site

Jimmy Carter National Historic Site

Jimmy Carter National Historic Site Share:

The Jimmy Carter National Historic Site in Plains, in southwest Georgia, incorporates Carter's home and Jimmy Carter's childhood home and homestead. The site likewise incorporates the Plains Train Depot and Plains High School. Guests can get a look at this current president's childhood and social impacts which may have affected his thoughts.

Official site:

5 Jekyll Island 

Jekyll Island

Jekyll Island Suzanne Kempke Share:

Jekyll Island is otherwise called "moguls island". It was purchased by a gathering of East Coast tycoons who named themselves the Jekyll Island Club. In 1947 the island was sold to Georgia for use as a state stop. Today the island is a resort territory with shorelines, nature trails, golf offices, and outdoors ranges.

6 Chattahoochee National Forest 

Chattahoochee National Forest

Chattahoochee National Forest Share:

The Chattahoochee National Forest covers very nearly 750,000 sections of land in northern Georgia. This picturesque region, with lakes, streams, and waterfalls, is an awesome place for outdoors, climbing, paddling, kayaking, swimming, picnicking, and that's only the tip of the iceberg.

Official site:

7 Ocmulgee National Monument 

Ocmulgee National Monument

Ocmulgee National Monument Share:

The Ocmulgee National Monument is devoted to the 12,000 years of the human home in the Macon range. Earthen hills and a stylized cabin are accessible for review. Guests can find out about the Native American Indians who occupied this zone and the Civil War fights that occurred here.

Official site:

8 Callaway Gardens 

Callaway Gardens

Callaway Gardens Tony Crescibene

North of Columbus, on Pine Mountain, is a famous recreation focus set up by the industrialist Cason Callaway, with counterfeit lakes, patio nurseries of magnolias and azaleas, and a butterfly house. Robin Lake, which has the yearly Masters Waterski and Wakeboard Tournament, offers an awesome chance to take an interest in watersports. Likewise on the grounds are two astounding greens and various strolling trails.

Address: 17800 US Highway 27

Official site:

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