If you like four seasons of the year, Natchez will suit you well. There is a definite summer, fall, winter and spring pattern in the area.
Peruse some interesting facts and get the tidbits of information you need before you visit Natchez and the surrounding area.
Today’s visitors to Natchez come by car, recreational vehicle or motor coach. They cross the wide Mississippi River on a modern bridge or come from the north, south or east by four-lane highways.
At first glance, Natchez is a sunlit city with antebellum buildings, modern construction and streets filled with cars and people.
Sweet tea and sweltering summers aside, one of the biggest factors to Southern creativity may be based in wood and nails, brick and mortar.
A beautiful place to spend an afternoon is the Natchez Trace, a parkway winding through forests and across creeks once traversed by flatboatmen on their way home to the North.
Natchez author Greg Iles hears the question all the time: Why are you still living in Mississippi?
Begun as a hobby, Dr. Thomas Gandy spent years restoring a set of negatives that have become a gift to generations of Natchez tourists and residents.
Sheriffs aren’t likely to scare easily.
Southern hospitality means having a big heart, a warm hand and an endless appetite.
If Memorial Hall were a person it would surely qualify for some type of lifetime achievement award.
The Miss-Lou has had more than one local face with a national name — writers, news anchors, actors and musicians.