Get ready, these can be pretty tricky! We’ve selected photos from some of our favorite spots around the state. In each set of photos, there are SIX differences. Can you find them all?
SPOILER ALERT: The answer key is at the bottom of this page, so don’t scroll all the way down until you are ready. Good luck!
Cecil B. Day Butterfly Center at Callaway Resort & Gardens
Flights of fancy await you in the Cecil B. Day Butterfly Center in Pine Mountain, where 1,000 tropical butterflies, representing more than 50 different species, flutter freely through the air. Tropical plants and birds, reside peacefully with the colorful winged jewels in one of North America's largest, glass-enclosed tropical conservatory.
Note: There are five differences (not six) in these photos.
Fernbank Museum of Natural History
Science comes alive at Fernbank Museum of Natural History in Atlanta. Experience a world of adventure filled with cultural treasures, ancient fossils, interactive exhibits and the largest dinosaurs ever discovered.
Celebrating its 50th year as a National Seashore, Cumberland Island is the largest and southernmost barrier island in Georgia, offering guests more than 17 miles of secluded white, sandy beaches. Wild horses and other island wildlife roam freely throughout the ruins and along the beach.
The lavish Swan House located at the Atlanta History Center was built for the Inman family. Designed by famed architect Philip Shutze, it earned its name for the swan motif found throughout the house. Built in 1928, this beautiful Buckhead house is where the city’s culture, commerce, and elegance would collide. Movie buffs will recognize its modern use as the iconic home to President Snow in "The Hunger Games: Catching Fire."
Photo credit: @atoosathewanderer
The Grey Market
The Grey Market in Savannah is a delicious mix of a New York City corner store and a Southern dine-in lunch counter. Located steps from its sister restaurant, The Grey, chef Mashama Bailey's newest spot pays homage to the complex history of counter-service restaurants in the south.
Photo credit: @jispe
Get the royal treatment at Hay House in Macon. Known as the "Palace of the South" this magnificent Italian Renaissance Revival Hay House was featured on A&E's “America's Castles.” Completed in 1859, this antebellum mansion covers 18,000 square feet, houses 24 rooms on seven levels, and is designated as a National Historic Landmark for its innovative architecture and technology.
Photo credit: @soapzz
Providence Canyon State Park
Located just south of Columbus in Lumpkin, this is Georgia's "Little Grand Canyon." Providence Canyon is a powerful testament to man's influence on the land, massive gullies as deep as 150 feet were caused simply by poor farming practices during the 1800s. Today they create one of the prettiest and most unique parks in the state. Visitors can enjoy views of the canyons from the rim trail, or hike one of the many canyon trails.
Photo credit: @capturecalliope
Get a taste of Georgia at this 500-acre, family-owned and operated farm in Alto. Jaemor Farms is open to the public and grows 32 varieties of peaches, including Georgia Belle and Elberta. They also sell the area’s most delicious jams, jellies, fried pies, and homemade cakes and ice cream. While you’re there check out the seasonal u-pick events or pick up some fresh, boiled, roasted, or fried peanuts.
Photo credit: @jaemorfarms
C.F. Hays & Son General Store
Take a step back into time when you visit Hays General Store in Musella. Opened in 1900, the grandson of the original owner still operates it today. The nostalgia is all around you in this charming shop situated in the heart of the peach picking country. Grab an ice-cold Coca-Cola in a glass bottle or ice cream from the chest freezer, and head out to explore the beautiful back roads of Georgia.
Dungeness Ruins on Cumberland Island National Seashore, the largest and southernmost barrier island in Georgia, are some of the state’s most well-known historic ruins. Originally built by the widow of Revolutionary War Hero Nathanael Greene, Dungeness was an impressive four-story tabby home. A rebuild of Dungeness, on the original foundation, was completed by Thomas Carnegie in 1884. Today’s ruins are the result of a fire in 1959.