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We recently visited New Orleans with a large group (14 of our friends). All of us being in our 30's with children (our first ADULT vacation in a long time), we planned this trip way in advance. We chose this house because it accommodated all...More
Visited New Orleans with a large group of friends and do not recommend this house to anyone. We rented two houses on the same property and the second house apparently was infested with opossums. That's right opossums. The owner had known for two weeks and...More
We were 10 ladies for a weekend. It was 2 separate buildings separated by a junky courtyard covered with leaves, old appliances, broken shutters and other trash There was piles of unfolded laundry on the washing machine Owners personal belongings were scattered around the house...More
That sound? That flavor? That certain je ne sais quoi that lets you known you’re in “Nawlins” and nowhere else? It’s all good and in broad abundance on the streets of Tremé, where so much of what’s considered to be the very best of New Orleans culture and tradition is, put simply, just how people go about their daily lives in this historic part of town. As one of America’s oldest African-American neighborhoods
and among the nation’s first established residential areas for free people of color, Tremé’s significant heritage and contribution cannot be understated. This is especially the case when considering some of Tremé’s most famous residents, most notably jazz great Louis Armstrong. For full flavored food, funky and jazzed up music, and vibrant street life presented with homegrown pride, you can’t beat a visit to Tremé.