A favorite of wild animals and New Orleans locals since 1914, the Audubon Zoo is home to over 2000 birds, mammals, and reptiles, including a swamp-full of jumbo alligators.
Sitting right next to the Mississippi River, the Audubon Aquarium welcomes fish from waters up and down North and South America, with massive Amazonian, Caribbean, and Gulf Coast habitats.
Every inch of this fabled French neighborhood, established in 1718, is infused with New Orleans’ rich cultural heritage of art, music, and food. Dense with charming bars and world-class restaurants.
5 of 5 stars
4 of 5 stars
This famous 3-spired Roman Catholic church has offered daily mass to the public for nearly 300 years, surviving fires, collapses, and hurricanes.
This plantation does an excellent job of educating visitors about the history of slavery and gives a good glimpse into the life of both master and slave as it existed.
An important landmark in the history of jazz music, Preservation Hall, the St. Peter Street club built in 1803, hosts intimate nightly concerts with a broad selection of jazz talent.
We had the pleasure of taking this trip after it was recommended by the innkeepers at Woodridge B&B we were staying in Slidell. WOW what a great experience. The
Anyone can be a star at Cats Meow, a high-energy neighborhood bar in the French Quarter that pioneered karaoke-style singing entertainment years before it swept America.
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For nearly 100 years, Pat O’Brien’s has reigned as the classic French Quarter wine and spirits bar. Generations of drinking age patrons have raised a glass at Pat’s.