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We recently spent Labor Day weekend in New Orleans. As a first time visit to the city I wasn't sure what to expect traffic wise and although I knew there were trolley's available I wasn't sure how well that was going to work. The Trolley's...More
While in New Orleans I suggest using the trolleys. The cost is very reasonable for a 24 hour pass. Also buy the pass on the trolley as it is for 24 hours then, if you purchase it at other locations it is only until midnight...More
We use the trolleys when we visit New Orleans. They will get you just about any place you need to go. However, at peak times of the day they can get very crowded and not let you get on. You have to wait for the...More
Trolley's are regular, $3. per person for 24 hours or $1.25 per leg, it's cheap for the 24 hours, and they go just about everywhere. Most of the drivers were pleasant and helpful. We rode all over the city and enjoyed our sights, being able...More
If you are a germaphobe, don't do this! If not take a ride in the trolley. If you don't want to go out at night. take the trolley during the day and just sit and watch the world go by! Excellent cheap entertainment!
An inexpensive way to see the Garden District. $.40 each way for those over 60 years old. However, no air-conditioning, hard wooden seats and very noisy from the compressor. An air-conditioned bus with an informative guide is a better bet.
Cheap transportation if you are not in a hurry. Saturday night was crazy as the cars were full and people are so rude sometimes it leaves me speachless. The locals are always nice, it's the visitors that are rude and self centered. $9.00 for a...More
Had a great time riding trolleys. Stop was right n front of our hotel, Wyndham Avenue Plaza on St Charles St n the Garden District. Some drivers were very friendly. All drivers were helpful with stops.
A small and teeming network of laissez-faire living lounged out on the balmy banks of the Mighty Mississippi, the French Quarter has long been a port of call for folks in search of a good time and a great story. Perpetually inebriated Bourbon Street runs across its midriff like a strand of cheap ribbon tied around an otherwise rather pretty and impressively well-kept vintage dress. Throughout the rest of the
Quarter, brightly colored Victorian homes and businesses, famously done up with wrought-iron features, provide a distinct and immediately recognizable backdrop for all varieties of fun. At any given moment in this historic riverside setting, some of America’s finest meals are being cooked, most potent cocktails are being mixed, and most engaging music is being performed.