Savannah, GA

Savannah Apartments

Please Call

King'S Colony
Beds: Studio-2
Baths: 1-2

Please Call

Arium Links
Beds: 1-2
Baths: 1-2

$1025

$1025 Three bedroom in Savannah-111 Ventura Blvd
Beds: 3
Baths: 1

$1650

$1650 Two bedroom in Savannah-Lincoln
Beds: 2
Baths: 2

$995

$995 Two bedroom in Savannah-716 54th St
Beds: 2
Baths: 1

$2200

$2200 Three bedroom in Savannah-16 48th St
Beds: 3
Baths: 2

$950

$950 studio in Savannah-208 E Taylor St
Beds: 1
Baths: 1

$675

$675 studio in Savannah-543 E 60th St
Beds: 1
Baths: 1

$1650

$1650 Four bedroom in Savannah-31 Cromwell Rd
Beds: 4
Baths: 3

$1600

$1600 Two bedroom in Savannah-Wilmington Island Ro
Beds: 2
Baths: 2

$525

$525 Two bedroom in Savannah-2128 Clars Ave
Beds: 2
Baths: 1

Please Call

Franklin Apartments
Beds: 2
Baths: 1

$650

2217 Bolling Street
Beds: 2
Baths: 2

$825

East Savannah Home
Beds: 3
Baths: 1

$1200

Home Located on Southside Savannah
Beds: 3
Baths: 2

$492-$312

Presidential Plaza Apartments
Beds: 1-3
Baths: 1-2

Please Call

Georgetown Woods
Beds: 1-3
Baths: 1-2

Please Call

Crown Villas Apartments
Beds: 1-3
Baths: 1-2.5

$750-$450

English Oaks
Beds: 1-3
Baths: 1-2.5

Please Call

Plantation Oaks
Beds: 2-3
Baths: 2
About Savannah, GA
Whether it is the magnificent, historic architecture of downtown, or the cobblestone roads and functioning gaslights in the old riverfront district that bring you to the city, visitors soon find that it is the Southern grace and charm that makes them want to stay. Savannah is Georgia’s oldest city, established in 1733. It is also the state’s largest port, and the primary port on the Savannah River. From museums to outdoor adventure to a wide range of sports, there is something for everyone.
Getting Around in Savannah, GA

Whether it is the magnificent, historic architecture of downtown, or the cobblestone roads and functioning gaslights in the old riverfront district that bring you to the city, visitors soon find that it is the Southern grace and charm that makes them want to stay. Savannah is Georgia’s oldest city, established in 1733. It is also the state’s largest port, and the primary port on the Savannah River. From museums to outdoor adventure to a wide range of sports, there is something for everyone.

N/A
Walk Score®
N/A
N/A
Transit Score®
N/A

Design School

<p>The Savannah College of Art and Design, founded in 1978, is closely entwined with the city of Savannah and its preservation efforts. The campus itself is unorthodox, as it consists of 67 buildings throughout historic Savannah and not a traditional campus. The college offers typical design fare from illustration and fashion to animation and interactive design. However, it is the Historic preservation students who are actively engaged in the preservation of Savannah's landmarks. Because of those efforts, the school has been recognized by the National Trust for Historic Preservation and the American Institute of Architects. The College also operates 16 galleries.</p>

Historic Downtown

<p>Savannah has the largest National Historic Landmark District in the United States. The district covers the original town which was designed on a distinctive grid by Gen. James E. Oglethorpe in 1733. Within the district, visitors find themselves surrounded by live oaks dripping Spanish moss, parks of varying sizes and formality, and fine examples of period architecture including Georgian, Greek revival and Gothic styles. The district also boasts historic churches, including the first African-American Catholic church in the state and the third oldest synagogue in the United States.</p>

Girl Scouts

<p>Savannah is the birthplace of the Girl Scouts of the USA and of the organization's founder, Juliette Gordon Low. The English Regency style home of Mrs. Low was built in 1821. In 1953, the estate was acquired from the Gordon family for use as a museum. In 1965, the home became the first in Savannah to be registered as a National Historic Landmark. Today, an estimated 65,000 people, including 20,000 Girl Scouts visit the site annually. The home has been elegantly restored using 19th century furnishings, along with memorabilia and artwork that belonged to the Gordon family and Mrs. Juliette Low herself.</p>