Savannah Historic
The Savannah Historic District corresponds with the city limits at the time just prior to the American Civil War. Laid out in 1733 by General James E. Oglethorpe, the founder of the British Colony of Georgia, the original town was divided into wards, which were sections of land that each contained a central square, four civic buildings, and ten residences.
Millions of visitors come to admire the architecture, tour the homes, and walk the broad, live oak-lined streets with their curtains of Spanish moss. Visitors can view historic homes, churches, synagogues, cemeteries, and a railroad roundhouse, all of which have been lovingly preserved. A trolley tour is a great way to orient yourself to the historic district’s layout; walking the cobblestone streets, dining in fine restaurants, and relaxing in the shade of the central squares is a wonderful way to spend a day, a week, or an entire vacation.

River Street
 Savannah’s beautiful riverfront will transport you to the cobblestoned past. Here, historic buildings have become delicious restaurants that suit all price ranges, quaint galleries displaying local art and miscellaneous stores where you can shop for fragrant cigars in one and fresh pralines in the next. Traffic on the Savannah River promises you’ll see at least one ship passing through, hailing from any part of the world. With trade and irreverent piracy, River Street is where Savannah as we know it began, and it’s where it continues to stir with historic energy.

The Savannah Theatre
The Savannah Theatre on Bull Street opened in 1818, making it one of the oldest continually operating theaters in America. The structure has suffered many disasters and, after many renovations, has acquired and remained with the art deco style of the mid-twentieth century. It’s open most days, so swing by for Savannah Live, Jukebox, and Broadway on Bull or a Christmas Tradition; the shows will never disappoint, and you will become immersed in a grander time.

Forsyth Park
With coffee shops across the street and Farmer’s Market every Saturday, this lush park at the edge of Downtown Savannah is the perfect gateway to the city’s everyday life. Forsyth Park, named after a Georgia governor, features the Confederate Memorial, tennis and basketball courts, playgrounds and a white half-shell theater. On top of that, it provides visitors with shady spots to rest and, for tanning enthusiasts, expansive room to sunbathe.

Historic Squares
Savannah can boast of 22 squares that allow for shade and rest. None are alike; some, like Ellis Square, have been re-envisioned to suit the metropolitan area where they’re located, while others, like Columbia Square, are quiet havens available to those who stumble upon them. It’s greenery among bricks and tiles. Explore them all and become enchanted.


The Economy of Georgia

Georgia’s economic freedom score is 76.2, making its economy the 16th freest in the 2018 Index. Its overall score has increased by 0.2 point, with a substantial improvement in property rights offsetting modest declines in government integrity, judicial effectiveness, and fiscal health. Georgia is ranked 9th among 44 countries in the Europe region, and its overall score is above the regional and world averages.

One of the amazing place in Georgia

Vardzia - the monastery dating back to the twelfth century AD, located on the banks of the river Mtkvari, is one of the most outstanding sights of Georgia. Similar to the cave towns that can be found in Goreme region, Turkey, however this one is even bigger, this unique cave city, carved into the steep wall of the mountain Erusheti at an altitude of 1300 meters....