If you have only one day in the city and want to hit as many of the high points as possible, my Old Savannah Trolley Tours itinerary is the way to go!

You won’t need a car at all — you’ll just use the Hop-On/Hop-Off trolley to get around.

I’ve included my favorite suggested stopping points along the route for breakfast, lunch, dinner, and desserts (of course)! I’ve also noted a few tours you might want to try.

Finally, I’ve made note of any reservations you’ll need to make in advance.

Four photos of Savannah's Historic District with text overlay that reads Hop-On/Hop-Off Trolley Tour 1-Day Itinerary

Note: This guide contains affiliate links to my trusted travel partners.

If you’re new around here, first of all…welcome. Thanks for stopping by!

My name is Erin, and I authored the Savannah First-Timer’s Guide. It’s a helpful ebook that contains all of my top tips about Savannah.

Trip Planning: Before You Go

If it wasn’t obvious by the title, I’ve based this itinerary on the Old Savannah Tours Hop-On/Hop-Off trolley.

It’s the one I recommend most since I always try to promote locally-owned businesses. They’ve been voted Best Trolley Tour in Savannah every year since 2003!

Technically you can do this itinerary using Old Savannah Tours Hop-On/Hop-Off trolley or Old Town Trolley’s Hop-On/Hop-Off option.

The stop numbers vary between the two, but otherwise they’re very similar!

NOTE: If you’re trying to decide which trolley tour would work best for you, my Savannah trolley tours review post includes a map and in-depth comparison chart of all the options.

Step 01: Purchase Your Trolley Tickets

Step 02: Research Restaurant Menus

There are a few restaurants along the trolley route that I recommend. I’ve linked to each one so you can check out the menus in advance to see which look the most appealing.

My personal favorites are Clary’s Cafe (locally-owned) or The Collins Quarter for breakfast and Vinnie Van Go Go’s (locally-owned) for lunch.

Related Post: A Local’s Guide to the Best Breakfast in Savannah’s Historic District

Step 03: What to Pack

On the day of your trip, bring a refillable bottled water, a pen for note-taking, and your camera.

Our rainy season peaks June through September, so you might also want to bring a travel rain poncho those months. They’re lighter and easier to carry than an umbrella.

Trolley Tour Parking

If you’re driving into Savannah and need to park your car, you can park for free in one of the lots owned by the trolley tour company you selected.

Each company owns two lots, and all of the lots are within an approximate 5-minute walk to the trolley departing point.

Old Savannah Tours Parking
– Their larger lot is at 215 W Boundary Street
– Their smaller (but closer) lot is at 255 Montgomery Street

Old Town Trolley Parking
– 234 Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd. (closest lot)
– 214 W Boundary Street

If the trolley company lots are full or if you have mobility issues and want to park as close to the starting point as possible, then I suggest parking at the Savannah Visitor Center.

Parking at the Visitor Center is free the first hour and $1/hr thereafter.

Savannah Visitor Center
– 301 Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd.

Related Reading: Everything You Need to Know About Parking in Savannah

Old Savannah Trolley Tours Itinerary


Let’s plan your day.

Stop #1 (Starting Point): Savannah Visitor Center

The trolleys depart from the Savannah Visitor Center. If your hotel isn’t close to the Visitor Center, Old Savannah Trolley Tour company will send a shuttle to pick you up at no additional cost.

There are restrooms inside the Visitor Center, so you might want to take advantage of them before you depart.

If you forgot to bring a water bottle, you can purchase one inside.

Don’t worry too much about breakfast, because you can stop to eat within the first 30 minutes or so of this tour.

NOTE: If you’re a big Forrest Gump fan, the Savannah History Museum is located inside the Visitor Center. It’s where the famous Forrest Gump bench is located.

Breakfast & Non-Stop Trolley Ride

First things first, you’re going to relax and ride the trolley all the way around so you’ll get a good overview of the city and its history. You’ll only hop off for breakfast.

Use your pen to make notations on the map of any landmarks that look interesting to you!

Depending on which menu you liked best, you’re going to hop off at Stop 4, 5 or 6 to get some food in your belly!

Here are your breakfast options:

  • Stop # 4: Collins Café at Forsyth Park – The setting is beautiful — right in the center of Forsyth Park — and the food and coffee are delish. You can’t go wrong with the Raspberry French Toast and a hot latte or refreshing strawberry mimosa.
  • Stop #5: Clary’s Café – This is such a classic Savannah spot! It was featured in the movie Midnight in the Garden of Good and Evil, so there are photos of the cast and crew hanging along the back wall. It’s a no-frills kind of place, but the staff is friendly, and you’ll get a very hearty breakfast. FYI: This is my favorite option!
  • Stop #6: Mirabelle Café – This adorable Parisian-style café has a perfect view of the Cathedral Basilica of St. John the Baptist. You absolutely can’t go wrong with any of the waffle options!
  • Stop #6: J. Christopher – This is a nice all-around spot if you’re traveling with picky eaters. There’s something for everyone here! Service is usually quick, so it’s also a good option if you’re traveling with a large group of people.

After breakfast, hop back on the trolley and listen as the guide provides an overview of Savannah’s history. If you opt for Old Savannah Tours, a few characters will hop on the trolley to help bring history to life!

Related Reading: The Best Restaurants in Savannah, According to a Local

Savannah Visitor Center Break

After you’ve done the entire loop once, hop off at the Visitor Center for a little break.

This is a good time to “check out the restrooms” as my mom likes to say or to pick up brochures for some of the attractions that looked interesting to you.

Afternoon Hop-Off Trolley Ride

The second time around, you’re going to exit at any of the stops that looked appealing to you.

You’ll essentially create your own itinerary from the notes you made on your map, but I’m going to provide some suggestions to help out!

Historic building with a white and blue sign near the road that reads Bus Stop Local Tour Buses Only
The trolley driver will provide a map of all the stops, but these blue and white signs are where you’ll meet the trolley for pick-ups.

Stop #2: Chippewa Square – Hop OFF & Back ON

I adore this square and think it’s a good place to hop off.

Chippewa Square is known as the “Forrest Gump square”, since it’s where his famous bench scenes were filmed.

The bench was just a movie prop, so you won’t actually see it in the square (although there are plenty of other benches scattered about), but the square is very beautiful and so are the surrounding buildings.

📸 Photo Opportunities: My top suggestions include The Historic Savannah Theatre, Independence Presbyterian Church (also of Forrest Gump fame — the feather blew past it in the opening scene of the movie), and the haunted Foley House Inn. There are two beautiful homes on the square that you might also want to photograph.

The Savannah Theatre marquis sign at dusk in the background and a historic brick sidewalk and lamppost in the foreground
The marquis sign at The Savannah Historic Theatre is almost as iconic as the Forrest Gump bench !
A lone pink hydrangea pops against a sea of green while lanterns illuminate Chippewa Square in Savannah's Historic District in the background
Purple, pink, and faded green hydrangeas glow in the warmth of the fading sunlight in Chippewa Square at dusk
Dusk falls in Chippewa Square after a fresh rainfall and the street lamps cast a warm glow over blossoming pink and green hydrangeas
Chippewa Square looks beautiful in any season! It’s filled with colorful hydrangeas during the summer months, azaleas in the springtime, and beautifully manicured oaks year-round.
The Foley House Inn is considered one of the most haunted B&B’s in Savannah. Rightly so, since a body was actually found hidden within its walls.
Elaborate front entry in the Savannah Historic District with carved wooden doors, gas lanterns on each side, and historic brick sidewalks
This is one of my favorite doors in Savannah! It’s located on the SW corner of the square. I suggest stopping by during the tour to admire it and snap a few photos. NOTE: It’s a privately owned home! Please be respectful and stay off the steps.
Beautifully manicured Chippewa Square in the foreground with a large white mansion that has a rounded porch with massive columns in the background
The Philbrick-Eastman House was built in the 1840s and is still considered one of the finest homes in the city. It’s located on the west side of Chippewa Square and currently serves as the Parker’s HQ.

Stop #3: Madison Square – Hop OFF & Back ON

Architecture fanatics should hop off at this stop to see the stunning Scottish Rite Building.

It’s not open for touring, but the street level is currently home to SCAD’s Gryphon restaurant.

The restaurant is a cozy place to stop for tea or a light lunch on a rainy day.

Another compelling reason to hop off is to venture inside adorable E.Shaver, Booksellers.

It’s one of my favorite bookstores in Savannah! It’s a great place to pick up local souvenirs or to visit with the cats that freely roam about the store.

If you’re a history buff (Civil War-era), make note that the Green-Meldrim House is where General Sherman was headquartered when he stayed in Savannah.

🎁 Souvenir Opportunities: Consider purchasing something by a local author at E. Shaver, Bookseller. My current favorite book by a Savannahian is “Sketching Savannah” by Ivan Chow.

📸 Photo Opportunities: The top photo opportunities at this stop include the stunning Scottish Rite Building, the charming E. Shaver Booksellers, the haunted Sorrel Weed House, and the historic Green-Meldrim House.

Old Savannah Trolley Tours goes pas the beautiful Scottish Rite building, which is trimmed with gold and touches of blue
The Scottish Rite Building is one of my favorites to photograph in all of Savannah.
Close up details of the tilework and elaborate carvings on the side of the Scottish Rite Building in Savannah's Historic District
Just look at the details! This building is beyond stunning. Most of the trim is this coppery-gold color, but there are also touches of cobalt blue in a few places.
Cozy interior of Gryphon in Savannah with upholstered furniture, lamps, and bookshelves stuffed with books
Gryphon Tea Room, which is inside the Scottish Rite Building, still retains much of the character from its early days as an apothecary.
Low-angled shot of the floor of E.Shaver booksellers with a colorful rug and a kitten curled up on the floor
Stop in E. Shaver to show your support for one of our awesome indie bookstores. They have a fantastic selection by local authors, and it’s a great place to buy souvenirs. Bonus: They have cats!
The entry to a rust-colored stucco home with cast iron gates and a historic marker by the front door
The Sorrel-Weed House is another of Savannah’s famous haunted houses (we have lots of them). They offer architectural tours during the day and ghost tours at night.
A lush green courtyard with black iron details showing on the side patio of the Green-Meldrim House
The Green-Meldrim House served as Sherman’s Headquarters during the Civil War. They rarely offer tours, so definitely call ahead if you want to see it.

Stop #4: Forsyth Park – Hop OFF and Walk

Hop off here to see the famous Forsyth Fountain — one of the most classic photo locations in Savannah.

If you want to take a stroll, the homes on the Whitaker and Gaston sides of the street are prettiest.

My advice is NOT to hop back on the trolley when you finish at Forsyth Park, but to instead walk directly north on Bull Street.

You’ll pass an impressive white house at the north end of the park — that’s the Armstrong-Kessler Mansion.

You’re probably going to want to snap a selfie in front of it since it was in the movie “Midnight in the Garden of Good and Evil.”

Keep walking straight for one block and you’ll run into Monterey Square, which is one of my all-time favorite squares in Savannah. So many incredible homes and landmarks surround this square!

From there, stroll down Taylor Street two blocks east to Calhoun Square, where you’ll hop back on the trolley.

You’ll pass some beautiful homes on the way.

🎁 Souvenir Opportunity: V&J Duncan Maps and Antiques is a true hidden gem and a great place to purchase locally-authored books and unique maps.

🏠 Tour Opportunity: The Mercer Williams House is available for touring.

📸 Photo Opportunities: The stunning Alex Raskin Antiques building, which is one of the oldest unrestored mansions remaining in Savannah; Congregation Mickve Israel, the third oldest Jewish synagogue in the country; and the Mercer Williams House, which was also made famous by Midnight in the Garden of Good and Evil.

Forsyth Park fountain at dusk surrounded by gas-lit lamps and trees covered in Spanish moss
The Forsyth Park Fountain is one of the most Instagrammable locations in Savannah!
Stately yellow mansion with white columns bordering Forsyth Park in Savannah. Bright pink azaleas and sunlit oaks fill the foreground
This is one of the grand mansions on the Whitaker Street side of Forsyth Park.
Pink azaleas in the foreground and a row of beautiful homes lining Whitaker Street in the background
More of the pretty homes lining the Whitaker side of Forsyth Park
Monterey Square sign surrounded by purple flowers with mature oaks in the background
It’s a very picturesque little square year-round!
Purple flowers in the foreground and the Pulaski monument in Monterey Square in the background
Monterey Square is home to the Pulaski Monument.
View from Monterey Square looking towards the red brick facade of Mercer-Williams House
The Mercer Williams House was the “scene of the crime” in Midnight in the Garden of Good and Evil.
Hydrangeas in the foreground and Alex Raskin Antiques at dusk in the background
Alex Raskin Antiques also faces Monterey Square and can be spotted in many scenes of the movie.
A trio of homes on Taylor Street in Savannah that look similar style, one mint green, one pink, and one white
Instead of hopping back on the trolley at Forsyth Park, stroll down Taylor Street and hop back on at the next stop. You’ll pass this pretty row of homes on your way.

Stop #5: Calhoun Square – Hop Back ON

Massie Heritage Center is the main draw at this stop. Venture inside if you want…they have a cool 3D model of the Historic District.

There’s also a beautifully restored home located at 432 Abercorn Street that’s so pretty you might want a picture of it.

You’d probably never guess by looking at it, but some people think it’s one of the most haunted homes in Savannah!

Calhoun Square itself is also considered haunted, since it’s reportedly the site of a mass slave burial ground.

Historic Wesley Monumental Church, established in 1868, also sits on this square.

It’s a fairly boring stop, so I don’t recommend spending too much time here. Hop back on the trolley at this location to head to the next one!

📸 Photo Opportunities: Calhoun Square and Wesley Monumental Church, plus a few of the surrounding homes

A white trolley with Old Savannah Tours written on its side is parked in front of an old church with red doors and a newly wedded bride and groom walk towards the trolley
Here’s a sweet shot of a wedding party on the trolley in front of Wesley Monumental Church.

Stop #6: The Cathedral of St. John – Hop OFF & Back ON

The Cathedral Basilica of St. John the Baptist is one of the most incredible sights in all of Savannah.

Definitely go inside, since the interior is breathtaking and very photo-worthy.

There’s no cost to enter, but you’re welcome to leave a few dollars at the donation station by the door.

Donations help with the maintenance of the building…and that lovely air conditioning you’ll enjoy while inside.

If you’re not running low on time, walk across Liberty Street to see historic (and haunted!) Colonial Park Cemetery.

It’s filled with historic gravesites from duels, wars, and the Great Yellow Fever Epidemic of 1820.

Head back to the Cathedral to hop back on the trolley after you’ve seen the cemetery.

📸 Photo Opportunities: The interior and exterior of Cathedral Basilica of St. John the Baptist, and the east wall of Colonial Park Cemetery

A metal cross is backlit on a fence while the massive spires of the Cathedral Basilica of St. John the Baptist loom in the background
The Cathedral Basilica of St. John the Baptist is one of the top “must see” spots in all of Savannah.
Elaborately carved Stations of the Cross hang on a wall above the pews at the Cathedral Basilica of St. John the Baptist in Savannah, GA
The Stations of the Cross are incredibly detailed.
Intricate marble baptismal font at the Cathedral Basilica of St. John the Baptist in Savannah's Historic District
Their baptismal font weighs 8000 pounds!
Organ loft in the Cathedral of St. John the Baptist with a large round glass window behind it
Don’t forget to look up when you leave so you’ll see the beautiful organ loft and the great rose window.
Historic marker denoting the Great Yellow Fever Epidemic of 1820
That darn Yellow Fever Epidemic claimed a lot of lives in Savannah.
Red brick wall with numerous old white headstones propped against it
You’ll find these headstones lined up along the east wall of the cemetery.

Stop #7: The Pirates House – Lunch Option

This is the first lunch option out of two spots, so if you’re getting hungry you might want to hop off and grab a bite to eat at their buffet.

The She Crab Soup and the Pecan Crusted Fried Chicken are two of their most popular dishes.

Both are on the buffet, but you’ll have to request the honey pecan sauce for the chicken from one of the servers. (Insider tip: This dish is better for when you order it as your entire meal [only available on the dinner menu] vs. ordering from the buffet!)

The Herb House portion of the Pirates’ House was constructed in 1734, so it’s one of the oldest still-standing structures in the state of Georgia.

And yes, the building is aptly named since actual pirates used to hang out there.

If you aren’t hungry, you can take photos of the building from the trolley and head on the next stop.

Gray wooden structure with turquoise shutters
This is another iconic photo spot in Savannah. Arggghhh matey!

Stop #8: Owens-Thomas House & Slave Quarters

While I absolutely love the work that has gone into restoring this home and consider it one of the top tours in Savannah, they have a frustrating check-in process and it’s rather difficult to fit it in if you only have one day in Savannah.

For that reason, I suggest staying on board and photographing it from the trolley.

If you’re ever in town for a longer period of time, definitely include this as a “must-see” on your list!

It’s actually one of the top ten tours I recommend in Savannah in my Savannah First-Timer’s Guide.

The Owens-Thomas House is an old tan stucco two-story home with green shutters and an elaborate front entry
The Owens-Thomas House & Slave Quarters tour is amazing…but it’s not ideal if you only have one short day in town. You can learn more about it on my Black History Tours post.

Stop #9: Telfair Museum

Unless you’re an avid art lover, this is yet another stop where you can photograph the buildings and adjacent square from inside the trolley.

Three statues of men in robed attire stand guard in front of the yellow Telfair Academy building
The black and yellow historic marker for the Telfair Family Mansion built by architect William Jay with statues seen behind it in front of Telfair Academy

Stop #10: City Market – Lunch Option – Hop OFF

By now I imagine you’re probably getting pretty hungry.

I suggest hopping off at this stop to grab a slice of Vinnie Van Go Go’s pizza. The price is right at less than $5 for a giant slice.

Be sure to request extra crispy crust!

If Vinnie’s has too long of a wait (it’s very popular), you can opt for a fancier meal at Belford’s or walk over to Little Duck Diner — an adorable retro diner at the corner of Barnard and W. Saint Julian Street.

While you’re in City Market, stroll around and check out some of the talented artists in their studios.

Be sure to sample the sweets at Byrd Cookie Co. and Savannah Candy Kitchen!

You’ll be back in this area for Stop #16, so wait to make your purchases then. (That way you won’t have to lug items around with you.)

Tour Opportunities: One of my favorite tours in Savannah is the First African Baptist Church tour (also a “top ten” in my ebook). The church is located just west of City Market and Franklin Square. If you have the time, I highly suggest it! Tours are Wed-Sat at 3 pm only. Plan to spend an hour and a half inside. Another really fun tour to try in this area is American Prohibition Museum. I suggest purchasing tickets in advance.

Gold sign with white lettering that reads City Market
City Market is an open-air market filled with restaurants, shops, and artist studios.
Storefront with cheery red doors and an awning with the Byrd's famous cookies logo
“May your cookie jar never be empty”…I agree with this sentiment from Byrd Cookie Co.
White-painted brick wall with the Byrd's Cookie Co logo painted in red and shelves filled with cookies along the wall
Yummm….a wall full of delicious cookie options! The Key Lime Coolers are poplar.

Related Reading: City Market Savannah: What to See and What to Skip!

Stop #11: Reynolds Square

The Olde Pink House restaurant is the main attraction at this stop.

It’s an iconic restaurant in Savannah and so popular that you need to make reservations months in advance.

Take photos from the trolley or hop off to get better shots. There’s a tavern in the basement if you’re in the mood for drinks!

If you’re craving dessert and don’t mind standing in ridiculously long line to get it, stroll one block south to Broughton Street to enjoy some Leopold’s Ice Cream.

📸 Photo Opportunities: The Olde Pink House Restaurant, Lucas Theatre, and the Leopold’s Ice Cream sign with the SCAD sign in the background.

Stately two-story pink stucco home with flags displayed over the front portico
The Olde Pink House opened in 1771 as Habersham House, and then in 1811 began operating as Planter’s Bank — the first bank in Georgia. You can dine inside the old vaults!
A white horse and carriage pass by the marquis lights of the Lucas Theatre sign
Is that a classic Savannah scene, or what?! I love the clippety-clop sounds of a horse and carriage sauntering past the marquis lights of the Lucas Theatre.
Sand-colored stucco facade of the Lucas Theatre with a red marquis sign and palm trees in front of the building
If you purchase my ebook, it includes helpful tips for photographing some of Savannah’s most well-known landmarks.

Stop #12: E Factors Walk

I’m a huge fan of Factors Walk, but in the interest of saving time I’m going to suggest you stay on the trolley here and hop off two stops later on West Factors Walk. There’s more to see on the west end.

Enjoy the scenery in this area as you make your way down towards River Street!

Stop #13: Market Landing – Hop OFF and Back ON (or walk!)

River Street is one of the most well-known streets in Savannah, so you’ll definitely want to hop off here!

The east end of River Street is the quieter and less crowded end of the street.

Head over to the Waving Girl Statue to take a photo of Florence Martus, who gained notoriety for waving at all the passing ships.

If you’re lucky, you might even spot a giant container ship coming into port while you’re there!

There’s an open-air marketplace where you can do more souvenir shopping, but nothing there particularly screams “Savannah” to me.

If you’re in the mood to stretch your feet, you can walk from this area along the riverfront to get to the next stop…or you can hop back on the trolley to ride to the next stop.

📸 Photo Opportunities: The Waving Girl Statue, River Street, and any giant container ships that happen to pass by

Stop #14: Cotton Exchange Building – Hop OFF

If you haven’t already read my post about Factors Walk, you should! There are so many unique things to see in this area.

The Old Cotton Exchange Building is the famous building that most people think of when they picture River Street, and the winged lion stands guard in front of it.

You can actually walk underneath the Cotton Exchange building to get to River Street, and I recommend doing so just to say you’ve done it!

When you get to River Street, you’ll see the Georgia Queen Riverboat (if it isn’t out on a cruise) and you’ll be near my favorite candy shop, River Street Sweets.

To get back to the trolley, walk up the ramp located next to Olympia Café (you’ll be walking towards the City Hall building with the gold dome at the top).

You might want a photo of the exterior of the cafe, since it was in the Joe Jonas movie, “Devotion.”

Once you round the corner of the ramp, you’ll see the unique Cluskey Vaults, which are worth exploring.

Be sure to look to your left and make note of Vic’s on the River, since it’s a potential dinner spot!

🎁 Souvenir Opportunity: River Street Sweets is the top seller of pralines in the world. I suggest sampling them while they’re warm, and then buy a half-dozen (or more!) to take home with you.

📸 Photo Opportunities: The Old Cotton Exchange Building, the Old City Exchange Bell, the winged lion statue, the Georgia Queen Steamboat, and the Cluskey Vaults

A terra cotta winged lion statue stands guard in front of the Old Savannah Cotton Exchange building
The Old Cotton Exchange Building with the winged lion statue standing guard. He leans a little to the left, as many Savannahians tend to do.
Side view of a terra cotta winged lion statue with a stream of water spraying from its mouth
The statue is actually a replica, since a drunk driver completely demolished the original one. The driver survived, but the statue did not.
The Cotton Exchange Building with stairs down to a ramp going beneath it
Carefully step down these historic steps…
Old Cotton Exchange Building with a ramp and people walking beneath
…and then walk beneath the building!
The Georgia Queen riverboat docked on River Street Savannah GA on a bright and sunny day
Hopefully the Georgia Queen Steamboat will be docked so you can snap a few pics.
Candy shop with a red awning dimly lit at night with two women passing by
River Street Sweets candy shop is a must-see stop, and the pralines are a must-eat treat.
The Cluskey Vaults on the lower level of Factors Walk with a walking bridge covered in jasmine stretching overhead
Take a peek inside the Cluskey Vaults as you’re headed back up the ramp towards the Old Exchange Bell.

Stop #15: City Hall

There’s no need to hop off at this stop.

City Hall is a pretty building, but if you only have one day in the city you can certainly find better ways to spend your time.

Stop #16: Franklin Square

This is essentially the same stop as stop #10.

If you were smart and took my advice about not purchasing souvenirs to lug around earlier, now is the time to revisit City Market to purchase lots of sweet treats from Byrd Cookie Co. and Savannah Candy Kitchen.

After you’ve made your purchases, you can hop back on the trolley to head back to the Savannah Visitor Center and place your purchases in your car, OR you can walk a few blocks north to River Street to have dinner at Vic’s.

Just make note that if you plan to stay late, you’ll need to have your car out of the Visitor Center by 6 pm!

🎁 Souvenir Opportunity: Key Lime Coolers, Salted Caramel, and Georgia Peach cookies from Byrd Cookie Co. or pralines from Savannah Candy Kitchen

After the Trolley Tour: Dinner Options

I run a private Facebook group for people who are planning trips to Savannah, and Vic’s on the River is consistently one of the most popular restaurants mentioned in the group.

Sometimes it even gets higher marks than The Olde Pink House! Make note that it’s best to make reservations at least few days in advance.

If you still have energy to explore after dinner, you might want to stroll down to the Plant Riverside District. It’s the new development on the far west end of River Street.

Just look towards the Talmadge Bridge and you can’t miss it…you’ll see two giant smokestacks reaching towards the sky.

Whew, that was a pretty jam-packed itinerary, wasn’t it?

Hopefully you feel like you were able to fit a lot in and get a good overview of the city!

Savannah Travel Resources

If you had fun and want to plan a return trip, I’ve created some Savannah travel resources to help you out.

My Savannah First-Timer’s Guide is the easiest way to plan a future trip. You’ll get free updates for the life of the guide with your purchase!

These blog posts are also a great place to start…

You can also sign up for my email list, and you’ll get a handy list of 50 things to do on-foot in the Historic District.

Don’t Forget: If you’re reading this post to get inspiration for your trip, don’t forget to book your Hop-On/Hop-Off trolley ticket!

Do you have any questions for me about this Old Savannah Trolley Tours itinerary? If so, let me know in the comments below!