Sunday, JUNE 10, 2018


JUNE 11, 2017

Highlights from the 2017 Tour

Join the Eastport Civic Association for the 13th annual Eastport Home and Garden Tour. You'll get an inside look at buildings that have stood the test of time, and along the way you'll learn stories of Eastport's rich history and the people who settled here.

The tour will also showcase incredible renovations that have brought these properties new life. And it will feature a few of Eastport's most beautiful gardens! 

Tickets will be available soon on the ECA web site, or in-person at Eastport businesses.

The tour's proceeds are funneled right back into the community in the form of grants to local non-profit organizations, which makes it a wonderful way to have fun and serve neighbors at the same time.

For more information, please contact this year's chair, Mike Leonard, michael.p.leonard@gmail.com.
Pulling the Home & Garden Tour off takes a lot of work from a lot of people. We would love for you to help!

Please contact Marie King at marieking@comcast.net if you would like to be a docent, or Lu Godfrey at godfreyed@comcast.net if you would like to help with registration and setup.

Stay tuned for volunteer recruitment emails with more detailed information coming soon.


Eastport Civic Association
P.O. Box 3539
Annapolis, MD 21403
Copyright  © Eastport Civic Association. All rights Reserved.

Attendees took a walk on the tree-lined streets of Eastport and a peek into some of the loveliest houses in this neighborhood close to Spa Creek during the annual Eastport Home and Garden Tour last year. It was a lovely stroll on a quiet afternoon among the flowering trees and beds. Eastport lanes were bursting with new spring growth, and we enjoyed these beautiful homes nestled between Spa Creek and Back Creek.

Learn more about the homes on the tour


As an added treat last year members of the Anne Arundel County Master Gardeners Beekeeping Project had a table with information about beekeeping, honeybees, and other pollinators. They  provided information on the life and decline of honeybees and how we can create safe and welcoming habitats for all pollinators by planting native plants and practicing sustainable gardening techniques. An “observation hive” with Plexi-glass windows provided visitors a close up view of the inner workings of an active beehive with brood and attendant bees — without fear of being stung.