New Orleans Tours: Swamp Tours, City Tours, Plantation Tours, and More…

The Most Exciting and Adventurous New Orleans Tours For Over 24 Years by The Louisiana Tour Company!

Drive slowly down St. Charles Avenue, the American side of New Orleans. See some of the homes of the Garden District. You will pass Ann Rice’s home, Governor Claiborne’s Daughters home, circa 1840, the Elms Mansion, and much more.

See the diverse Architecture of the American side of New Orleans.

As part of this tour, we will go to the Lower 9th ward, view where the Hurricane Katrina broke the levee and swept the residents and their homes away. This was the area of the greatest devastation in New Orleans. You will see how the lower 9th ward residents are putting their lives back together with the help of volunteers and Brad Pitt’s project, “Make It Right”.

All of our New Orleans Tours will be educational & enlightening, so that you can revisit and explore New Orleans’ attractions and points of interest. This is a must for anyone coming to the City.

You can also combine a city tour with one or more of our other great tour options.

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With our New Orleans Tours, you will spend an unforgettable 3 hours on our comfortable air conditioned Mini-bus and get an overview of New Orleans. Experience the history and culture of the Creoles with your licensed tour guide. No trip to New Orleans would be complete without seeing the highlights of our city and the some of the areas affected by Katrina’s flood waters.

On our New Orleans Tours, you will see:

Jackson Square, St. Louis Cathedral, the Cabildo and the French Market.

You tour guide will give you an overview of the “French Quarter”.  He will point out areas of interest, so that you can explore them later, at your own pace.

You will travel slowly toward City Park and view 100 year old homes along Esplanade Avenue, on the way to the “Dueling Oaks” of New Orleans’ City Park. Visit an above ground cemetery, where you will go inside on a short guided tour. Your tour guide will explain how the people of New Orleans bury their dead above ground in re-useable tombs. This tradition was by necessity, not by choice.