Points of Interest

There are many interesting places around The Park Savoy. You can play in the park, visit a museum or take in a show. Below is a listing of places in the area to check out. New Jersey Monthly voted Florham Park the Best Place to Live in New Jersey for 2015.

Washington’s Headquarters Museum
30 Washington Place
Morristown, NJ 07960
(845) 562-1195

Visit the place where American history was made. General George Washington made some landmark decisions at this location including drafting a letter that contributed to the writing of the Constitution. The Headquarters offers educational classes and presentations for children as well as adults.

The Morris Museum
6 Normandy Heights Road
Morristown, NJ 07960
(973) 971-3700

This museum offers delights in all shapes and sizes. Not only offering displays and exhibits to intrigue the mind, but this museum also houses a professional theater where you can experience plays, concerts and a children’s theater. Some of the exhibits include/have included dinosaurs, mammals, trains, rocks and elaborate toothpick art.

Mayo Performing Arts Center
100 South Street
Morristown, NJ 07960
(973) 539-0345

This non-profit performing arts center has been home to great acts such as the Moody Blues, John Legend, and Tony Bennett. The New Jersey Ballet Company has performed there as well. Built in 1937, and seeing a transformation in 1994, the Center now hosts over 200 performances and delights over 200,000 patrons per year.

Frelinghuysen Arboretum
353 E Hanover Ave
Morristown, NJ 07960
(973) 326-7603

Formally called the George Griswold Frelinghuysen Arboretum, this landmark was born out of Matilda Frelinghuysen’s love of gardening. Matilda was the daughter of George and Sara Frelinghuysen. George’s father Frederick was the Secretary of State under President Chester A. Arthur. Upon Matilda’s death, the land and house where she lived were made into the arboretum. The site offers self-guided nature trails over its 127 acres.

Jockey Hollow
30 Washington Place
Morristown, NJ 07960
(973) 539-2016 x210

Jockey Hollow is known for housing the Continental Army twice during the American Revolutionary War during the winter. It was noted that during the time period that the soldiers were there, several blizzards took place. The soldiers being in the area impacted the local townsfolk because the soldiers brought smallpox with them and several hundred died from the spread. There were over ten soldiers housed in each of the 14 x 16 huts. The last soldier left the area in 1782 and one hundred years later the area was purchased for preservation. This was the third home in history to be preserved in the United States. Since then there have been improvements and additions made so that all who visit can understand and learn about the history of the area.