Twenty facts you probably don’t know about monuments and memorials in Washington DC.
From presidential frisbees to the high chair he used as an infant, some quirky sights from the Carter Presidential Library.
Sights include Ebenzer Baptist Church, a tour of King’s childhood home, and a civil rights walk of fame.
One of the multiple dead presidents in Nashville is James Polk, who lies near the Tennessee state capitol.
In the City of Brotherly Love, history is everywhere, and much of it revolves around Benjamin Franklin.
See the Maine estate where George H.W. Bush once met with Margaret Thatcher and Mikhail Gorbachev.
A surprise Garden Tour of the White House allowed me to see Bo the First Dog and presidential veggie garden.
The Cabrillo Monument is an underrated tourist attraction that offers whale watching, historic statues, and killer skyline views.
A replica of the original settlement of Nashville sits along the Cumberland River.
RCA Studio B in Nashville is a legendary studio where dozens of hit songs have been recorded.
Hidden in Redwood National Park is a former World War II radar station disguised as a farm.
You can tour President Andrew Jackson’s former home, the Hermitage, to see an 1830s mansion and his grave site.
Not far from the party atmosphere of South Beach Miami is a somber Holocaust Memorial.
Who knew that the controversial civil rights activist was born in Omaha, Nebraska?
Chicago’s Tribune Tower has pieces of landmarks like the Great Wall of China and Taj Mahal embedded in its walls.
A former Civil War grave is located in the hills near Cheat Summit Fort in West Virginia.