Historic Sites Across the Southern States
This Virginia home was added to over time, creating a one-of-a-kind house that is currently for sale.
This impressive farmhouse was the dream of one man and his wife until their family became embroiled in a tragedy that rocked their community.
Founded in rural Virginia in 1875 by Scotch-Irish immigrants, this church would close 100 years after it was founded.
Built in 1873, this Methodist Church served the town of Ridgeway for 100 years before finally closing its doors for good in 1980.
This old church stands at a quiet rural crossroads in North Florida where it once served a community of farmers. And while its current condition is a sad one, I am happy to report that its congregation still meets nearby in a more modern building.
This historic home and tavern in North Carolina dates to 1804 and undoubtedly holds some fascinating tales. And although its been empty for years, it might have another chance if a willing preservationist steps up!
This home and the adjacent building once served as a farmhouse and doctors office for a rural farming community in South Georgia.
Built in 1908 for students in a rural Florida community, this school served has served many purposes over the years.
Built in 1850, this antebellum cottage is for sale in a small North Carolina town with a fascinating story.
Known as “The House that Took a Trip Down the River,” this impressive Louisiana mansion is for sale in Plaquemine, LA- Iberville Parish.
This Florida house from the 1880s was lost to fire in 2021.
The Morgan-Townsend House was built in the 1890s and moved by logs to a site overlooking a picturesque Florida spring
Early settlers to North Carolina established this Lutheran Church in 1839 in Davie County along the Great Wagon Road