When it comes to the latest trends in women's apparel, there's no better place to shop till you drop than Downtown Chucktown. And if you're searching for the finest threads in Historic Savannah, look no further than Copper Penny - the Lowcountry's go-to shop for anyone that has a passion for fashion.
We have been dressing women in Historic Savannah for over 34 years and offer upscale designer collections curated with a Southern eye. Here, women from around the United States discover sophisticated, effortless beauty for every season. Whether you're looking for a sassy new dress to impress that special someone or the perfect outfit for your next vacation, your options are endless at Copper Penny.
With easy-to-find locations close to Historic Savannah's hottest spots, our curated selection of the newest, most popular women's clothing lines reflects the effortless glamour of Historic Savannah. Whether you're a tidy professional or a fierce trend-setter, our goal is to help you find the perfect look for your own unique style. With designer brands like CK Bradley and Holst & Lee on hand year-round, finding your new look is easy and fun when you visit Copper Penny.
Our clothing lines give ladies a refreshing mix of one-of-a-kind authenticity with real wearability, allowing them to shine with confidence and style all year long. So, go ahead and spoil yourself - you deserve to look like a million bucks!
Diamonds are pretty and all, but honestly? Dresses are a girl's best friend. Dresses are fun, comfortable, and versatile. At Copper Penny, they're also fashionable and cute. We have a huge selection of women's dresses in Historic Savannah, GA, from stylistic sheath dresses to drop-waist styles that will make your girlfriends jealous.
These dresses are made to fit your waist and then gradually flare out towards the hem. A-line dresses are excellent for minimizing thighs, hips, and midsections while pulling the eyes to your bust. This style of dress is a great fit for almost any body type. There's a reason why so many brides settle on A-Line dresses for their big day! With plenty of varieties, this is a kind of dress that you can wear again and again.Shop Now
Like the A-Line style, empire dresses are made to fit through your bust. Rather than creating a distinctly angular shape like the A-Line, the Empire style flows from the bust down. This is another kind of dress that fits many body types. From curvy to apple body shapes, the Empire draws focus to your bust and minimizes everything else. For lovely ladies on the shorter side, this style defines your silhouette, especially if you choose a maxi length dress.Shop Now
A throwback to the roaring 20's style flapper dresses, Drop Waist dresses look best on lean, athletic bodies that don't have too many curves in the hip area. The key to pulling off a Drop Waist style dress is to ensure that it's not hugging you. This dress is best worn when it is able to hang freely on your body.Shop Now
Once you know the kind of waist that fits your body type, it's time to find your shape. A few of our most popular dress shapes include:
Unless you're feeling extra sassy, chances are you're wearing a top at this very moment. Tops are garments that cover the top half of your body. At Copper Penny, we have an endless selection of tops in a wide range of styles - from basic tees to blouses and everything in between. If you're looking for the highest quality women's tops in Historic Savannah, GA, you just hit the jackpot!
With that said, finding the right top for the right occasion is easier said than done. However, at Copper Penny, we make finding the right top fun. Whether you're looking for a top that makes a statement or you need a classic button-down for a subdued style, we've got your back. We only carry the most popular tops from the best brands and designers around the world.
Sometimes called broadcloth tops, poplins have classic characteristics and are often woven with an over/under weave. This kind of weave gives more substance to your top while also giving you room to breathe. Poplin shirts are typically soft and smooth, and are great for everyday business attire, some formal occasions, and for certain ceremonies. Sweet and feminine, our Bruna poplin eyelet bib top features ruffles at the sleeves and an eyelet lace yoke at the front. Pair your poplin with your favorite pair of shorts or jeans for a contemporary, relaxed look.Shop Now
Great for wearing solo or layered over a camisole or tank top, wrap tops are lightweight, versatile, and great for many different occasions. Wrap tops go well with jeans, maxi dresses, and high-waisted jeans or trousers. Our V-Neck Wrap SLV Top by Jayden is uber-popular at Copper Penny and the perfect choice for dressing down or dressing up. The choice is yours!Shop Now
For a dose of feminine fashion, be sure you add an off-the-shoulder top to your everyday wardrobe. A casual, sexy choice, off-the-shoulder tops have unique necklines that cut across your upper arms and chest, leaving your shoulders bare. The result is a flirty flash of skin, which elongates your neck and gives a relaxed, "daytime casual" look. Our Nola off-the-shoulder top pairs perfectly with shorts or even a flowy skirt and is hand-woven in Spain using Jacquard fabric.Shop Now
Who doesn't love a good tank top?! Tank tops are lightweight, versatile, and equally great for lounging in the yard or running errands on weekends. Tank tops lend an air of simplicity to your outfit and can be styled in endless ways. Take our Velvet Heart Victory Tank, for instance. This tank is a refreshing update on our classic sleeveless tank top, complete with fray details and a scoop neck. Throw in the fact that it's machine washable, and you have a wardrobe winner.Shop Now
When choosing a women's top for your outfit, you have to consider how comfortable, confident, and beautiful you will feel. The best way to feel your best in an outfit is to make sure it fits correctly. To get started, you'll want to take your measurements. For most women's tops, the best areas to focus on are your hips, waist, and chest.
Need help measuring? Swing by Copper Penny and ask one of our friendly sales associates to help you out! While you're there, don't forget to check out our huge selection of women's tops in Historic Savannah, GA.Contact Us
Georgia is home to many beautiful cities and towns, and Savannah is one of the most popular tourist destinations in the state. With its rich history, stunning architecture, vibrant nightlife, delicious food, and plenty to see and do, ...
Georgia is home to many beautiful cities and towns, and Savannah is one of the most popular tourist destinations in the state. With its rich history, stunning architecture, vibrant nightlife, delicious food, and plenty to see and do, there's something for everyone in Savannah.
Savannah, Georgia, was founded in 1733 and is located along the Savannah River, making it a port city that has attracted people from all over the world, and keeps them coming to this day. The city is filled with plenty of things to keep visitors occupied, ranging from historical attractions to outdoor activities. Discover the historic charm of the city with the most intriguing activities to engage in there.
With its haunted squares, buildings, and houses, Savannah is a great spot for thrill seekers. Take a tour of the historic downtown area and learn about the city's spine-chilling stories of past hauntings. One of the most popular sites in the area is the Moon River Brewery, where visitors can explore the abandoned building and hear creepy stories of its past.
This 30-acre park is located on the south side of Savannah and offers a great place to get away from the hustle and bustle of the city. Visitors can take a leisurely stroll through the park, stopping to enjoy its many attractions like a central fountain, statues, and monuments. Families can also take advantage of playgrounds, picnic areas, and sports fields.
Savannah's downtown area is home to an array of vibrant bars and nightclubs that stay open late into the night. Whether visitors want to dance the night away or enjoy a few drinks with friends, there are plenty of places to do so in Savannah. A local and tourist favorite is The Rail Pub, which offers live music and a huge selection of beers.
The city is full of architectural gems from the 19th century that visitors can explore and admire. One of the most popular spots to visit is the Cathedral of St. John The Baptist, a stunning example of Gothic Revival architecture. Other spots worth checking out include the Owens-Thomas House, the Juliette Gordon Low Birthplace, and the First African Baptist Church.
Savannah is a great spot for outdoor enthusiasts. Visitors can take advantage of its many parks, walking trails, and beaches to soak up some sun and get in some exercise. The nearby Skidaway Island State Park is a great spot for hiking, biking, and kayaking.
This historic cemetery was established in 1846 and has become one of the most popular tourist attractions in Savannah due to its spectacular scenery and beautiful monuments. Visitors can explore the grounds, take a guided tour and learn about the city's unique history.
Savannah is home to a range of shops, boutiques, and galleries that visitors can explore for souvenirs and gifts. The historic City Market is one of the most popular places to visit, as it offers an array of food, clothing, and jewelry items. A few popular stores in the market include The Paris Market and the Savannah Bee Company.
While the state of Georgia itself isn't known for its beaches, Savannah is filled with beaches. From Tybee Island on its east side to Wassaw Sound near its southern border, visitors can find the perfect spot to kick back and relax. A popular spot for locals and visitors alike is River Street Beach, which offers stunning views of the riverfront area as well as a great place to relax.
Hop aboard a riverboat cruise and take in the beautiful views of downtown Savannah while enjoying live music and commentary from your captain. This is an entertaining way to get a sense of the city’s history and its strong connections to the sea.
Savannah hosts dozens of festivals throughout the year, so there’s always something to do in the city. Popular events include the Savannah Music Festival, which showcases some of the best musicians from around the world, and the Savannah Film Festival, which celebrates independent filmmaking. No matter what activity visitors choose, Savannah, Georgia, is sure to provide a memorable experience.
SAVANNAH, Ga. (WSAV) — The Georgia Historical Society (GHS) has announced that it has received a generous inheritance of $500,000 given through the estate of Robert B. Smith II, a former United Airlines pilot and resident of Savannah from 2010 to 2021.“On behalf of the Georgia Historical Society and our Board of Curators, I want to express my sincere and heartfelt gratitude to Bob Smith and his family for this wonderful gift,” said Dr. W. Todd Groce, President and CEO of the Georgia Historical Society.He conti...
SAVANNAH, Ga. (WSAV) — The Georgia Historical Society (GHS) has announced that it has received a generous inheritance of $500,000 given through the estate of Robert B. Smith II, a former United Airlines pilot and resident of Savannah from 2010 to 2021.
“On behalf of the Georgia Historical Society and our Board of Curators, I want to express my sincere and heartfelt gratitude to Bob Smith and his family for this wonderful gift,” said Dr. W. Todd Groce, President and CEO of the Georgia Historical Society.
He continued, “This is a meaningful way to recognize a great man who collected friends wherever he went. By creating the Robert B. Smith II named fund as part of the GHS Endowment, Bob and his family have secured an enduring legacy that will advance the mission of this institution and benefit history students, teachers, and researchers for generations to come.”
Robert Brookings Smith II was born in 1934 in St. Louis, Missouri, to Katherine and Alan T. Smith. He was the youngest of three boys. He graduated from Yale University and was later drafted to serve in the Korean War.
After the war, Smith became a pilot for Republic Airlines flying DC-3s before settling into a long career as a 737 pilot for United Airlines. While at United, he met his wife, Kathleen, who was a stewardess and model. They had four children: Robert III, Christopher, Jonathan, and Molly (Wilson). They also had eight grandchildren.
“I think after Mr. Smith moved to this area, he gained a great appreciation for Georgia’s history and the role that the Georgia Historical Society plays as an educational and research institution in collecting the materials that will allow future generations to understand that history,” said Stan Deaton, Ph.D., Senior Historian of the Georgia Historical Society.
In 2022, GHS received notification of a generous inheritance left by Smith. This legacy gift was used to establish the Robert B. Smith II Fund within the GHS Endowment, which helps in providing for the mission and work of the historic institution in perpetuity.
The gift will help GHS fulfill its $20 million endowment goal, a key priority of GHS’s Next Century Initiative campaign.
Nearly half a century ago, the GHS created an Endowment Fund to ensure the future of GHS, one of the oldest historical societies in the nation.
The purpose of the GHS Endowment is twofold: to provide perpetual care for and access to the oldest archival collection of Georgia history in the nation and to ensure the delivery of rich and varied educational and public programs for teachers, students, and general audiences.
“His gift will help us make all the materials in our Research Center more accessible, and GHS is thereby able to better serve the public, create teacher training materials, hold teacher training workshops, provide access for scholar who are publishing history and through our public programs, help the public understand the past as a way of creating a better future. Mr. Smith’s thoughtful and generous gift makes all of that possible,” said Deaton.
For more information about the GHS Endowment Fund, or the Next Century Initiative campaign, contact Leanda Rix at email@example.com.
When Austin Hill first opened his brokerage in Savannah’s Design District, the broker-owner heard murmurs of disappointment from neighboring businesses that a real estate office would be opening instead of a more creative-focused enterprise.That’s when Peter E. Roberts, an artist who had been doing some graphic design ...
When Austin Hill first opened his brokerage in Savannah’s Design District, the broker-owner heard murmurs of disappointment from neighboring businesses that a real estate office would be opening instead of a more creative-focused enterprise.
That’s when Peter E. Roberts, an artist who had been doing some graphic design for the brokerage, floated the idea of starting a gallery in the space. Hill, having previously owned one in Atlanta, was initially hesitant to open another art gallery, though he came around, with one caveat: “The only way I would consider putting an art gallery in the office would be if Peter ran it, and we gave all the proceeds to local nonprofits,” Hill explained.
And so, starting in March 2016, Roberts took on the role of gallery director of the Location Gallery, which over the past six years has raised almost $178,000 for charities. Sale profits are split between the artists and the gallery, which donates their share. Beneficiaries of the proceeds have included the League of Women Voters of Coastal Georgia; the Tiny House Project, which provides housing for homeless veterans; Hospice Savannah; and Ogeechee Riverkeeper, a grassroots group that advocates for the Ogeechee River Basin.
The real estate office eventually outgrew its original space, moving to new digs on Bull Street, in downtown Savannah’s Historic District. “When we moved, we designed everything with the gallery in mind, as we knew the gallery was coming with us,” says Hill. Using the same environment as Corcoran Austin Hill has allowed the Location Gallery to maximize its donations, as there’s no additional cost to use the space. At the same time, the agents and clients of Corcoran Austin Hill get the benefit of a backdrop of an ever-changing collection of great art.
Roberts curates a mix of group and solo shows for the gallery, often tying the theme of the show to the associated nonprofit. The gallery’s current show, Love Shax, which runs through December 2022, exemplifies this concept: Launched in October 2022 to coincide with LGBT History Month, Love Shax’s title nods to the B-52’s hit “Love Shack,” as the B-52’s are not only queer icons, but also one of the most famous bands to come out of the Athens, Georgia, music scene.
Roberts asked 26 LGBTQ+ artists from Savannah to create birdhouses that make up a visual Pride parade in the gallery, with proceeds from the show benefitting the First City Pride Center.
Over the past six years, the Location Gallery has become an established part of the Savannah art scene. “All of next year is completely booked up,” said Roberts, with fun pop-up art events planned to benefit the Savannah Tree Foundation and the Coastal Empire Habitat for Humanity, in addition to the regular art openings.
“Savannah is so art rich that it makes my job easy, as there’s so much great talent here,” Roberts adds.
The gallery features a mix of well-known and up-and-coming artists and everyone in between, ranging from a sold-out show from the estate of Myrtle Jones to an annual exhibition of a collective called “The Artist and the Truck,” representing a group of artists who met while working on a delivery truck at the Savannah College of Art and Design.
“We’ve tried to keep the gallery identity separate from the real estate business, and I’m very proud that the gallery has gained legitimacy on its own,” says Hill. “At the same time, having it has really changed our relationship with the artists’ community in Savannah. We’ve built so many relationships with different artists and with the nonprofits, especially as the gallery has become a destination with our monthly openings and events. We were always known as a philanthropic company and the Location Gallery has really helped us deepen our ties to so many different communities in Savannah.”
Snow-covered streets lit by oil lamps as horse-drawn carriages ride by evokes an almost portrait view of the winter holiday season. While lacking the snow and lamps (electricity is an amazing thing!), the Davenport House Museum is doing their best to whisk you away into holidays past.The museum's annual Holiday Evening Tours by Candlelight begin on Monday, Dec. 26 and run through Friday, Dec. 30, allowing families to harken back to holidays and how they were observed 200 years ago.“Attending one of our holi...
Snow-covered streets lit by oil lamps as horse-drawn carriages ride by evokes an almost portrait view of the winter holiday season. While lacking the snow and lamps (electricity is an amazing thing!), the Davenport House Museum is doing their best to whisk you away into holidays past.
The museum's annual Holiday Evening Tours by Candlelight begin on Monday, Dec. 26 and run through Friday, Dec. 30, allowing families to harken back to holidays and how they were observed 200 years ago.
“Attending one of our holiday evening tours is a terrific way to experience our historic city when it is at its most beautiful.” said Davenport House Museum Director Jamie Credle. “Many enjoy it so much they make it a tradition returning with their families.”
This family friendly event will feature costumed docents telling the story of early nineteenth century holiday festivities. Light refreshments, music and skilled interpreters are among the highlights of the presentation. Credle said the entire experience once you enter the museum entrance will leave you in the holiday spirit.
"People will gather in the preservation center where there'll be some light refreshments so they'll get to see this exhibit that we have there," Credle said.
Guests will tour the historic home's lavish restored rooms, viewing the home by candlelight and discovering how the family would have prepared for New Year's Day celebrations, which at the time was the more popular holiday of the season.
It wasn't until the anonymous poem "A Visit from St. Nicholas" was widely shared in newspapers beginning in 1823, that the magic of Christmas Eve began to take hold of the American imagination. The beloved poem soon elevated Christmas as a revered family observance. Now well known as "'Twas the Night Before Christmas," it has since been credited to Clement Clarke Moore, a New York City professor.
During the Davenport tour, the experience will include a short, dramatic presentation on the discovery of Clement Moore’s poem “A Visit from St. Nicholas,” a magical highlight for visitors to experience by candlelight.
Admission for Holiday Evening Tours by Candlelight costs $15 for adults in advance and $18 at the door. Children ages 6-17 are $10 in advance and $12 at the door. DHM asks that patrons call about scheduling a time to visit or indicate on their online ticket purchase the time when they hope to enter the house.
To purchase tickets, please visit www.davenporthousemuseum.org, call 912-236-8097, or visit the Davenport House Museum Shop. Online tickets must be purchased at least one day in advance of the date on which you wish to attend. For same-day tickets, please purchase at the door.
What: Holiday Evening Tours by Candlelight
Where: Davenport House Museum, 323 E. Broughton St.
When: Monday, Dec. 26 through Friday, Dec. 30 from 6-8 p.m.
Cost: Adults ($15 advance, $18 at door), Children ages 6-17 ($10 in advance, $12 at the door)
Primary ContentPeter Biello: Welcome to the new Georgia Today podcast from GPB News. Today is Tuesday, Dec. 27. I'm Peter Biello. On today's episode, Atlanta faced an epidemic over the holiday weekend, burst pipes and flooded buildings. Chatham County is getting its first shelter next year that's specifically for child victims of human trafficking. And as we move closer to the year's end, we'll look back at some of our newsroom's most memorable stories that you may have missed. Today, we'll hear ho...
Peter Biello: Welcome to the new Georgia Today podcast from GPB News. Today is Tuesday, Dec. 27. I'm Peter Biello. On today's episode, Atlanta faced an epidemic over the holiday weekend, burst pipes and flooded buildings. Chatham County is getting its first shelter next year that's specifically for child victims of human trafficking. And as we move closer to the year's end, we'll look back at some of our newsroom's most memorable stories that you may have missed. Today, we'll hear how farmers across the state are getting help with their mental health. These stories and more are coming up on Georgia Today.
Peter Biello: If you've been on social media at all in the last 48 hours, it's hard to miss all the videos of floods occurring in Atlanta apartment complexes and businesses as frozen pipes thawed and burst after the frigid weekend. Apartment and condo buildings seemed particularly hard hit as frozen sprinklers and pipes burst and flooded hallways, units and lobbies, usually accompanied by blaring fire alarms. Icon Buckhead Peninsula, the Reserve at La Vista Walk, Camden Midtown, Plaza Midtown, Sheraton Atlanta Downtown and Freedom Height Lofts were just some of the buildings damaged by burst pipes. This afternoon, all Fulton County libraries and The Varsity in Midtown Atlanta announced they were closed due to water damage. There were also videos of water cascading through Invesco's headquarters, areas of Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport, Lenox Square in Buckhead, Putt Shack in West Midtown, Steak Market Restaurant in Midtown, Krog Street Market in Inman Park and Georgia State University's downtown campus. Temperatures dropped below freezing for three days, with wind chills reaching below zero. Some Georgia cities and counties have issued boil water advisories after freezing temperatures disrupted water systems. Metro Atlanta's Clayton County Water Authority issued a boil water advisory on Christmas Day for customers with low water pressure. The authority said yesterday in a release the estimated timeline of restoring water is unknown. The Butts County Water and Sewer Authority also has issued a boil water advisory. In a release yesterday, the authority says it's working to resolve loss of water throughout the county believed to be related to a water main break. The authority says water should be boiled for at least one minute after reaching a rolling boil. For information on your area, check your county or city social media pages or website.
Peter Biello: Savannah's Chatham County will be home next year to a shelter for child victims of human trafficking — the first facility of its kind in the county, GPB's Benjamin Payne reports.
Benjamin Payne: Tharros Place will be a 12-bed shelter for survivors of human trafficking, specifically girls between 11 and 17. The goal goes beyond just providing shelter for these girls, but also transitioning them to a life free from abuse. Julie Wade directs the nonprofit behind Tharros Place, which is slated to open in summer of 2023.
Julie Wade: 15 years ago, we would refer to this situation as child prostitution, and we would lock up these young people in the youth detention center. And it's only recently that the conversation has changed to focus on these young people as victims of rape and assault and trauma. And these young people are getting lots of resources in our state, but yet there are so few beds available in the state.
Benjamin Payne: Only about 50 beds in all of Georgia, she said. Tharros Place has the backing of the federal Department of Justice in the form of a multiyear grant to partially fund operations. For GPB News, I'm Benjamin Payne in Savannah.
Peter Biello: Atlanta has been chosen as one of three cities to participate in a program to address racial bias in home valuation. GPB's Orlando Montoya reports a recent study found persistent and widespread undervaluing of homes in communities of color.
Orlando Montoya: The study was published last month by Washington University of St Louis and the housing nonprofit Eruka. It was based on millions of appraisal reports made public for the first time by the Biden administration. It found even when homes, amenities, services and other factors were the same, appraisers assessed homes and white communities twice as much as those in communities of color. The National Urban League's Cy Richardson says the program aims to certify home appraisers from diverse backgrounds.
Cy Richardson: We believe that kind of democratizing and diversifying that space will provide a kind of a more diverse playing field.
Orlando Montoya: Numbers from the Bureau of Labor Statistics show that 97% of home appraisers are white. Wells Fargo is the Urban League's partner in the five-year, $5 million program in Atlanta, Charlotte and Houston. For GPB News, I'm Orlando Montoya.
Peter Biello: Farming can be a tough way to make a living. Increasingly unpredictable weather, fluctuating markets and the challenge of keeping family farms afloat can take a toll on mental well-being. But many Georgia farmers say conversations around mental health didn't take place at the kitchen table growing up. Now, industry leaders are working hard to change that. And a warning: This story makes mention of suicide. GPB's Riley Bunch has more.
Riley Bunch: It's nearly 90 degrees on a Tuesday morning in Alto, Ga., and Drew Echols is trying to spot the perfect peach.
Drew Echols: See if I can find a couple right here.
Riley Bunch: The peach harvest at Jay Moore Farms is on track this year. But last year, a spring freeze wiped out nearly $2 million worth of the crop. Echols, the general manager and fifth generation of his family to run the operation, was worried.
Drew Echols: I'm sitting here thinking, "Oh, my gosh, can I swallow this two years in a row? Can we handle this two years in a row? Can we handle it three years in a row?"
Riley Bunch: The extreme weather dealt a brutal blow not just to the North Georgia producer, but to farmers across the state. More than 40,000 farms contribute to Georgia's $69 billion industry, the state's largest. But with uncontrollable variables like inflation and extreme weather, things can go quickly wrong. And the high-stress occupation takes a toll not just on farmers' physical but also mental well-being. Up until now, the mental health of Georgia's farming community has only been discussed in hushed tones and behind closed doors. Little is known about the level of stress farmers and producers carry and how they cope with it. New research from Mercer University reveals startling numbers: Nearly a third of the state's farmers think about dying by suicide at least once a month. Industry leaders are trying to initiate a conversation about mental health in the agriculture community that farmers say has never existed.
Chris Butts: It's a newer conversation over the last few years, but one thing that was desperately needed.
Riley Bunch: Chris Butts is with the Georgia Fruit and Vegetable Growers Association. He says he worries about his growers who face compounding obstacles, often alone.
Chris Butts: You know, when you're out in rural areas, there's a community and there's certainly an ag community, but you're also more isolated out there. And so we worry that some of these folks, we may not know about some of the challenges that they're having, either professionally or personally.
Riley Bunch: The isolation is coupled with a pervasive stigma around talking about mental health, and a lack of access to mental health care in rural areas is a known problem. The Mercer Research suggests 60% of farmers don't even have access to basic medical care, and those who want to help are struggling to find creative ways to reach farmers where they are. Georgia Agriculture Commissioner Gary Black says the state utilizes their biweekly market bulletin that has about 40,000 issues circulated across Georgia.
Gary Black: We've done some subtle things. We want to make sure that in every one of our issues, there was — somewhere is the 800 number for people. Because they are — they're not going to wear it on their sleeve.
Riley Bunch: Generational farmers live with another layer of stress: keeping the family business alive.
Drew Echols: You can lose, you know, what your family's built over the past century. You can lose it in five years if you're not really careful.
Riley Bunch: But Echols doesn't ever remember talking about the pressure of family tradition with his father or his grandfather. In fact, he doesn't remember the last time he talked about his mental health at all.
Drew Echols: I probably should have talked about this kind of stuff a little bit more. Talk about work a whole lot more than we should, and talk about our physical or mental well-being probably a whole lot less than we should.
Riley Bunch: With a renewed focus on mental health in the state, industry leaders are hoping they can start an important conversation. For GPB News, I'm Riley Bunch.
Peter Biello: And finally, the Georgia Bulldogs will take on Ohio State on Saturday at the Chick-Fil-A Peach Bowl. As of this recording, ticket prices on StubHub range from $266 for standing room only, all the way up to $46,000 for a suite level ticket. So if Peach Bowl tickets were on your Christmas list, you've still got time to grab a pair of suite level tickets for yourself and that special someone in your life.
And that is it for today's edition of Georgia Today. For more news from GPB, check out our Georgia Today newsletter at GPB.org/Newsletters and visit our website GPB.org/News any time. Your feedback is appreciated, you can send it to us by email. The address is GeorgiaToday@GPB.org.
I'm Peter Biello. Thank you so much for listening. We'll see you tomorrow.