Colorado is one of those states with so much to offer. It has a decidedly “Western” feel to it but, at the same time, is home to one of America’s best cities and it is chock full of incredible natural beauty.
In addition, Colorado’s small towns have all sorts of surprises to offer. Want to find a new place to hit the slopes? You can. How about reliving a gold rush town? Yup, you can do that. Maybe you’d love to check out a cool arts scene? Colorado has that too.
In this post, we’re going to highlight some of Colorado’s best small towns. These gems will keep you exploring the state for years to come.
In Indiana, there’s an exciting adventure waiting for you on State Road 56; A 193-mile stretch located in the south-central part of the state that goes from the cities Hazleton to Aurora. No matter if you’re traveling west to east or east to west, it’s sure to be a fun time.
A lot of road trip aficionados consider the Interstate 35 trip to be one of the best in the country. It goes right through America’s heartland from Minnesota to Texas, covering just under 1,600 miles.
There is plenty to do and see throughout the entire length of I-35, but in this post, we’re focusing on the Lone Star State.
Ready to dive in?
Did you know that Biloxi, Mississippi is home to some of the best beachfront real estate in America? No?
Well, you’re in for a treat. In this post, we’re going to highlight why Biloxi is such a great destination and what you can see and do on your trip there.
Ready to get started? Let’s go.
The Pocono region of Pennsylvania is known as a ski, casino, and honeymoon haven (the heart shaped tub was originated in the Poconos), and even more so as a place of mountains, lakes, rivers, and woodlands of scenic beauty. Take the roads less traveled; allow yourself to wander and explore. There is discovery around every bend in the road.
Chicago is America’s First City in terms of notable architecture. You could spend weeks exploring the buildings in and around the city that have been innovative and emulated. Here is a sampling of the very best. You can visit most from inside.
In 1838, over 16,000 people of the Cherokee Nation were forced by the US Government to leave their ancestral homes in Georgia, Alabama, North Carolina and Tennesee. They resettled in what is known today as Oklahoma.
This march moved people over 1,000 miles in eight states. Since it took place over the winter, the conditions were terrible. In addition, the majority of those who were required to relocate were not adequately supplied with the food or goods to make it through the snowy conditions.
Over 4,000 members of the Cherokee tribe died during this long winter and the name ‘Trail of Tears’ was born.
The Trail Of Tears National Historic Trail was authorized in 1987 as a way to help recognize what happened and commemorate the struggles of the Cherokee people during this time.
Fort Baker is a dream-like collection of vintage white and red buildings situated at water’s edge on the San Francisco Bay, on the Sausalito side of the Golden Gate Bridge. Part of California’s Golden Gate National Recreation Area, it began as a fort and is now a remarkable place to see and to stay when you are in the San Francisco area. The buildings are clustered on several sides of a large parade ground which is open toward the Bay.