Amazing drone footage of the Tabby Ruins and Wormsloe Historic Site!

Check out drone footage of Wormsloe, the oldest tidewater estate in Georgia!

Wormsloe Colonial Faire and Muster – February 8th – 10th

Come one come all to the Wormsloe State Historic Site on February 8th – 10th for the Wormsloe Colonial Faire and Muster.

On February 8th (also known as a school day for the site) groups of 15 or more can come to the historic site and experience the 18th century style military encampments, thrilling military demonstrations, colonial style goods in the gift shop, entertaining crafting demonstrations, music, and lots more for group rates!

Otherwise, bring your friends and family out and enjoy all the 18th century styled actives that will sure to be a blast from the past.
Prices range from Adults (18-61): $10.00, Seniors (62+): $9.00, Youth (6-17): $4.50, & Children (under 6): $2.00. Group rates and tours available if scheduled in advanced.
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A breathtaking avenue sheltered by live oaks and Spanish moss leads to the tabby ruins of Wormsloe, the colonial estate of Noble Jones (1702–1775). Jones was a humble carpenter who arrived in Georgia in 1733 with James Oglethorpe and the first group of settlers from England. Wormsloe’s tabby ruin is the oldest standing structure in Savannah.

Surviving hunger, plague and warfare in the rugged environment of Georgia, Jones went on to serve the colony as a doctor, constable, Indian agent, Royal Councilor and surveyor, laying out the towns of Augusta and New Ebenezer. He also commanded a company of marines charged with defending the Georgia coast from the Spanish. Jones died at the beginning of the American Revolution, but his descendants sustained Wormsloe until the state of Georgia acquired most of the plantation in 1973.

Today, visitors can interact with costumed interpreters during programs and events, and view a museum with artifacts unearthed at Wormsloe, as well as a short film about the site and the founding of Georgia. The interpretive nature trail leads past the tabby ruins along the marsh to the Colonial Life Area where, during programs and special events, demonstrators in period dress exhibit the tools and skills of colonial Georgia. The site hosts several events throughout the year, including the “Colonial Faire and Muster” in February, which highlights aspects of 18th-century life, such as music, dancing, crafts and military drills and the “Tools and Skills that Built a Colony” event over Labor Day weekend.

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