Dog Walkers in Senoia

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Dog Areas in Senoia

1 Park
2 Eateries
3 Groomers

Senoia was founded in 1828 by settlers who arrived in covered wagons. The city keeps its historic architecture and friendly charm, although this small town near Peachtree City now feels like an enclave within the ever-growing reach of the metro Atlanta suburbs. With Senoia's old fashioned Main Street shopping district and friendly community, you could easily forget that you’re only 40 miles from the state’s Top Dogs: the Georgia Statehouse and downtown business district at the center of Atlanta’s hustle and bustle.

You won’t need to go that far to find entertainment, though. Downtown Senoia has plenty to offer. Cruise the wide sidewalks of Main Street down to Seavy Street Park, where you can lounge on the grassy lawns and shady picnic spots near a children’s play area. There are two dog-friendly restaurants in town, both great for lunch on the patio: Katie Lou’s Cafe and Senoia Coffee and Cafe. We’re pretty sure that neither spot serves brains, but the locals will definitely fill you in on the filming of zombie show The Walking Dead throughout this part of Georgia: Senoia served as the location for the town of Woodbury in Season 3. (It might be scarier for your fur-family to know that Senoia was also the location for Pet Sematary 2.)

Senoia Animal Hospital is ready to look after your veterinary needs, and Senoians have access to any number of veterinarians and specialists in surrounding towns. With a number of lovely parks and trails in this green and leafy part of Georgia, hopefully Rover can stay in tip-top shape between checkups. 

Best Dog Neighborhoods in Senoia

  1. Dog Parks 0
    Population Density 1,400/sq mi

    #1 Lake McIntosh

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    Lake McIntosh is only 7 miles from Senoia, with 650 acres of clear water and minimal development. Lake McIntosh Park is operated by Fayette County and provides dog-friendly walking trails within the park’s 14.5 wooded acres. Fair warning, though: neither dogs nor people are allowed to swim in the lake, which serves as a drinking water reservoir (so be sure to keep the area free of pet waste, too). Just upstream on one of Lake McIntosh’s tributaries, the 70-acre Line Creek Nature Area has 2 miles of hiking trails. Dogs are welcome on-leash, but remember the poop bags: wag it in, pack it out.
    Dog neighborhood?
  2. Dog Parks 1
    Population Density 1,400/sq mi

    #2 Peachtree City Center

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    Just 9 miles from Senoia, Peachtree City Center is a planned suburban community that is just begging for some walkies. Many locals use golf carts to travel within the neighborhood, so Peachtree City has 90 miles of paved multiuse paths that make walking easy on the paws. These wide, interconnecting paths also mean you can bring the whole pack without crowding. Peachtree City has 22 dog-friendly restaurants with patio seating. For a taste of Georgia culture, try the Flying Biscuit Cafe, part of a small locally-owned chain that puts a hip spin on Southern comfort food and serves biscuits big enough to share. Rover can earn the calories at Peachtree City Dog Park, with a large off-leash play enclosure. You can play, too, or just enjoy the Adirondack chairs and gazebo.
    Dog neighborhood?
  3. Dog Parks 0
    Population Density 1,804/sq mi

    #3 Central Newnan

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    The City of Newnan, 18 miles west of Senoia, is a lovely spot for lunch and an afternoon in the park. Newnan offers 9 dog-friendly restaurants, and the doggiest is probably the RPM Full Service Patio Pub and Grill, an all-patio restaurant with 14 beers on tap. Sometimes you just want some hushpuppies, though, and the “no-frills” (their words) comfort food at Redneck Gourmet will hit the spot. Newnan prides itself on beautiful parks: First Avenue Park has paved trails in a 3.- acre landscaped setting, and Greenville Street Park has lawns and art installations surrounding a terraced amphitheater. 

    Dog neighborhood?
  4. Dog Parks 0
    Population Density 350/sq mi

    #4 Warm Springs

    12
    Warm Springs is 33 miles from Senoia, but people and dogs travel much farther to see it. Warm Springs was President Franklin Delano Roosevelt’s spa, treatment facility, and second home, as well as the site of his death in 1945. The Little White House Historic not only allows dogs in outdoor areas, but also hosts an annual “Fala Day” event in conjunction with the Atlanta Scottish Terrier Club to celebrate Roosevelt’s beloved fur child, Fala. The F. D. Roosevelt State Park in adjacent Pine Mountain, Georgia has plenty more space to explore, including the 23-mile Pine Mountain Trail, which winds beside a creek with beautiful waterfall views.
    Dog neighborhood?
  5. Dog Parks 3
    Population Density 5,180/sq mi

    #5 Midtown

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    About 40 miles away, Midtown Atlanta’s Piedmont Park sprawls over 189 acres you can explore on a network of walking paths laid out by the sons of Frederick Law Olmstead (the famous landscape designer who created Asheville's Biltmore Estate and New York Central Park). More importantly, Midtown is home to the 3-acre off-leash Piedmont Dog Park, with new friends and puppy popsicles available at the concession stand. The Piedmont Park pool hosts an annual multi-day Splish Splash Doggie Bash canine pool party to celebrate the closing of the pool for the season, and Park Tavern welcomes dogs at the ample outdoor seating. We're not sure you'll ever want to leave the park, but if you get curious about this historic part of Atlanta, you can bring your dogs on the Atlanta Preservation Center's historical walking tours.
    Dog neighborhood?
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