Located 2 miles from Atlanta Hartsfield, Flight Safety operates the world’s largest fleet of full flight simulators.http://www.flightsafety.com/http://www.flightsafety.com/fs_location_center.php?c=1142&_ce=0&_site_unique=16231754624e2c74ee541008.49795707http://www.panoramio.com/photo/7670163
Listed on the National Register of Historic Places and operated by the Atlanta History Center, the Margaret Mitchell House is a turn-of-the century, three-story, Tudor Revival building where Margaret Mitchell lived and wrote her Pulitzer-Prize winning book, Gone With the Wind.
Built in 1899 by Cornelius J. Sheehan, the single-family home on fashionable Peachtree Street was converted into a ten-unit apartment building in 1919.
Margaret Mitchell and her husband, John Marsh, moved into Apartment No.1 in 1925, when the building was known as the Crescent Apartments. Mitchell’s apartment is the only interior space of the restored house that is preserved as an apartment and maintains original architectural features, including the famous leaded glass window which Mitchell looked out while writing the book.
Guided tours of the Margaret Mitchell House are offered daily and include visits to her Crescent Avenue apartment, which she affectionately nicknamed “The Dump”
, and to exhibitions about her life and the movie version of her book. http://www.margaretmitchellhouse.com/
Turner Field, Home of the Atlanta Braves
The lot on the site of Atlanta-Fulton County Stadium contains an outline of the playing field, including markers for home plate, the bases and the location of Hank Aaron's record-breaking 715th home run.http://mlb.mlb.com/atl/ballpark/directions/index.jsp?content=map
Traditionally known as one of the most recognized and photographed landmarks in Atlanta, Swan House is an elegant, classically styled mansion built in 1928 for the Edward H. Inman family, heirs to a cotton brokerage fortune. The mansion, designed by famed Atlanta architect Philip Trammell Shutze, provides a glimpse into the lifestyle of this Atlanta family during the 1920s and 1930s.
Virtual Tour of the Gardens:http://www.seeit360.com/ahc/swanhouse_back2.htmlhttp://www.atlantahistorycenter.com/cms/Swan+House/116.html