Unlock the magic of New Orleans

Nicknamed the ‘Big Easy’ New Orleans sits on the Mississippi River near the Gulf of Mexico. World-famous for its Creole cuisine, and the Mardi Gras. The heart of the historic centre is the French Quarter, famed for its lively nightlife along Bourbon Street, and French and Spanish architecture.

Attractions in New Orleans

Briggs-Staub House
Built by a Londoner in 1849, it's the only Gothic Revival style home in the Garden District.
Musson Bell House
Musson, a French Creole, was a cotton merchant, and the uncle of impressionist painter Degas. He lived in the home until 1869.
Archie Manning House
NFL superstars, Peyton and Eli Manning, both grew up in the family home in the Garden District.
Bradish Johnson House
A plantation and sugar refinery owner, Johnson's industrial wealth enabled him to live a life of luxury in the Garden District and in Madison Square, New York City.
Joseph Merrick Jones House
Named for its resident throughout the first half of the 20th century, it has been owned by Trent Reznor of Nine Inch Nails and is said to be owned by John Goodman now,
The Wetlands
The wetlands of the bayou in the Mississippi Delta are native geographical features now being restored to protect the city from hurricanes and storms.
Airboat through the Wetlands
The best way to explore the wetlands is by airboat, where your expert captain will navigate the roots of the trees and floating debris.
Wetland Wildlife
The wildlife in the wetlands largely consists of alligators, eagles, raccoons, pelicans and other avian animals.
The French Quarter
Famous for its nightlife, jazz music, and food, the historic French Quarter is the first stop on most travelers' to-do list!
Louis Armstrong Park
Sprawling over 32 acre in the center of the city, Louis Armstrong Park is one of the city's greatest gathering places.
Bourbon Street
Arguably one of the most famous streets in America, Bourbon Street fills with people every day, but none as much as during Mardi Gras.
Cafe Du Monde
The legendary home of the classic Coffee and Beignets.
Congo Square
Once a place where slaves gathered to socialize on their day off, the square honors the African-American history of the city.
Jackson Square
Jackson Square was at the center of city life before the Louisiana Purchase and was renamed for General Jackson in honor of the Battle of New Orleans' victory.
Lafayette Cemetery
Taking its name from its original name before it became incorporated by New Orleans, Lafayette Cemetery in the Garden District is still in use today.
Steamboat Natchez Jazz Cruise
Hop aboard this classic paddle wheel boat for a journey down the Mississippi River to the sounds of jazz.
Marie Laveau
The New Orleans Voodoo Queen was a freewoman born in the French Quarter. She is buried at St Louis Cemetery #1.
St Louis Cemetery
The cemeteries in New Orleans are known for the eery way in which the living and the dead interact.
Dr John - Voodoo King
A free African American man, Dr John was a slave owner who claimed to be Senegalese royalty. He was a wealthy fortune teller, who specialized in lifting and placing curses.
Mark Twain
Twain was in New Orleans, exploring the opportunities to be a paddleboat captain when Louisiana seceded from the Union in 1861.


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