• 1810 House

    Located in Portsmouth, the 1810 house is a small museum that features many different items that show what life was like during many of the three generations that occupied this house until 1946.

  • 1820 Col. Benjamin Stephenson House

    The Colonel Benjamin House is your window of early Illinois history. Experience the cultural, political, and social developments that early Illinois faced, such as the authentic architecture and rooms and the history of Colonel Benjamin Stephenson himself.

  • 1895 Washington Hotel

    Guests can enjoy the fancy historic feeling of the hotel with a comfortable atmosphere. The rooms are decorated in a style that compliments the Queen Anne design of the house, with elegant Victorian flourishes.

  • 2 Rivers Cabin

    The 2 Rivers Cabin, located near Mobridge, South Dakota, is a two room cabin that sleeps up to 11 guests. This peaceful cabin that offers an amazing view of the beauty of South Dakota offers the experience of transplanting to the world of what Lewis and Clark may have looked at during their adventure.

  • 20 Brix

    20 Brix is a Wine Bar, Restaurant, and Wine Retail Store located in the historic district of Downtown Milford in Ohio. The food offerings located at 20 Brix are made from scratch using locally sourced ingredients.

  • 222 Artisan Bakery & Cafe

    The Artisan 222 Bakery and Cafe, located in Edwardsville, Illinois, offers some of the best roasted coffee, amazing breads, sandwiches, and pizza.

  • 301 Gallery

    301 Gallery is a collective of 15 artists who have decades-long histories as artists and art organizers. 301 Gallery opened in 2018, adding a distinctly vibrant presence to the growing collection of galleries in the Columbia Gorge. Member artists are at the gallery daily to introduce you to the work and discuss the creative process. Meet the artist on duty or arrange an in-gallery visit with your favorite artist.

  • A Bridge View Inn

    A Bridge View Inn offers a variety of amenities to make your stay as easy and enjoyable as possible. Amenities include cable in every room, free Wi-Fi, 32 inch flat-screen TVs. In addition, select rooms offer refrigerators and microwaves, as well as hairdryers upon request.

  • Akta’ Lakota Museum & Cultural Center

    The Aktá Lakota Museum & Cultural Center is the only American Indian center of its kind.

  • Alice Creek Trail

    Many outdoor activities, such as hiking, backpacking, camping, picnicking, nature study, fishing, horse riding, and more are available.

  • Alton Hauntings Tours

    Based on the book Haunted Alton by Troy Taylor, Alton Hauntings Tours offers an entertaining and spine-tingling trip into the unknown, taking visitors to the most authentic haunted places in Alton – including areas originally explored by the Lewis and Clark Corps of Discovery!

  • Amelia Earhart Birthplace Museum

    At the Amelia Earhart Birthplace Museum, visitors are transported back to the early 1900s. In the home that the world’s greatest aviator grew up, you can’t help but feel attached to the period of history that raised Amelia.

  • American Creek Recreation Area & Campground

    American Creek truly offers it all. Located on the north side of downtown Chamberlain, SD along the shores of the Missouri River, this campground and recreation area provides ample opportunities for fun and leisure for all types of travelers and guests.

  • American Indian & History Galleries / St. Joseph Museum

    The American Indian & History Galleries of the St. Joseph Museum feature American Indian items from 10 cultural regions and pre-history items from area archaeological excavations.

  • American Sign Museum

    The American Sign Museum is dedicated to the art and history of commercial signs and sign making. The American Sign Museum is proud to be the largest public museum dedicated to signs in the United States! Covering more than 100 years of American sign history in 20,000 square feet of indoor space, the museum is a walk through the ages of technology and design.

  • Andy Warhol Museum

    The Andy Warhol Museum is a 7- floor gallery and exhibition with an underground level that houses The Factory education studio and conservation lab. Established on May 13, 1994 and located on the North Side across the 7th Street Bridge from Downtown, the museum houses over 3,000 Warhol pieces, including films and videos by the artist.

  • Annie & Abel Van Meter State Park and Missouri’s American Indian Cultural Center

    The Annie & Abel Van Meter State Park park boasts over 1,000 acres of trails, freshwater marshes, lush forests, and camping. The Missouri’s American Indian Cultural Center is also located within the park and features exhibits detailing the nine tribes that inhabited the region, namely the Otoe-Missouria, Osage, Delaware, Ioway, Ilini-Peoria, Kanza, Kickapoo, Sac and Fox, and Shawnee.

  • Annual All-Member Spring Art and Photography Show

    The Southeastern Indiana Art Guild comprises of local artists from each of these States, who paint, draw, photograph, fire pottery and sculpt. Each Spring, in April, we like to refresh our gallery with NEW pieces created by these artists during those shut-in winter months.

  • Annual Paul Bunyan Show

    The Paul Bunyan Show is a celebration of the forest industry in Ohio that offers something for everyone! Professional Loggers, Forest Landowners, Portable Band Saw Owners, Wildlife Enthusiasts, High Production Sawmills and the general public will be appreciate the lumberjack competitions and entertainment, logging equipment sales and demonstrations, educational seminars and workshops, great food, family fun and much more.

  • Arbor Day Farm Tree Adventure

    Go interactive with tree-themed kiosks
    Look inside the Lied Greenhouse, where millions of tree seedlings get their start
    Embark on seasonal Discovery Rides – a guided one-hour journey over the creek and into the orchards at Arbor Day Farm.
    School Groups and Field Trips- School groups can schedule visits to Arbor Day Farm throughout the year. Private tours are also available.

  • Arbor Lodge State Historical Park

    Arbor Lodge State Historical Park in Nebraska City, Nebraska, is the original estate of J. Sterling Morton—the founder of Arbor Day.

  • Ariel Opera House

    Nestled in the hills of Southeast Ohio is the 1895 opera house known as The Ariel Opera House. Located in the historic district of the French town of Gallipolis on the Ohio River, the Ariel was built during the age of gas light elegance.

  • Arome

    Our passion is in finding the flavors of the world and bringing them to your kitchen. Visit us at our Hood River shop, nestled in the beautiful Columbia River Gorge, only one hour from Portland, Oregon. We have regular demos, and you can sample any of our flavors before you take them home.

  • Aronoff Center for The Arts

    The Aronoff Center for the Arts is better known to Cincinnatians as simply The Aronoff – a nod to Senator Stanley Aronoff, whose vision for a performing arts center in his hometown came to fruition in 1995.

  • Arrow Rock

    The Village of Arrow Rock, Missouri was a notable part of the journey for the Corps of Discovery. At the time of Lewis and Clark’s expedition, Arrow Rock was known as The Prairie of Arrows.

  • Arrow Rock Lyceum Theatre

    Performers, designers, directors, and technicians take residence in Arrow Rock for six months each year to bring its patrons Broadway caliber productions throughout the summer.

  • Arrow Rock State Historic Site Campground

    The campground features first-come, first served campsites or you can reserve a site in advance.

  • Arrow Rock State Historic Site Visitors’ Center

    The center interprets the history of Arrow Rock and the central Missouri region historically known as “Boone’s Lick Country.”

  • Ashland Visitors Center

    Located on the southern banks of the Ohio River in the tri-state area of Kentucky, Ohio, and West Virginia, Ashland is home to a walkable downtown dotted with unique art installations and locally owned restaurants and shops.

  • Astoria Column

    The Astoria Column has served for over 80 years as a beacon on the Pacific Northwest Coast. It sits in a wooded area 600 feet above sea level on Coxcomb Hill, Astoria, Oregon’s highest point. 

  • Astoria Riverwalk

    Located in Astoria, Oregon, the Astoria Riverwalk trail stretches along the city’s waterfront, following a portion of the Astoria & Columbia River Railroad. This 12.8-mile walk provides visitors with a walking tour of the area, with plenty of opportunities to indulge in spectacular views of Youngs Bay and the Astoria-Megler Bridge, a variety of shopping and dining options, and locations of historical significance, such as the Maritime Memorial and the Columbia River Maritime Museum.

  • Atchison Riverwalk

    The Atchison Riverwalk is a beautiful, recently updated trail on the outskirts of town that meanders along the Missouri River.

  • Audubon Center at Riverlands

    The Audubon Center at Riverlands represents a unique and innovative partnership between the National Audubon Society and the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers. The Audubon Center is situated within the 3,700 acre Riverlands Migratory Bird Sanctuary, which offers prime prairie, wetland, and lowland forest habitats for both resident and migratory birds.

  • Backwoods Berry Farm

    Established in 1990, Backwoods Berry Farm had a humble start and began with just a few bushes of blackberries. Today, the farm offers top-quality, home-grown asparagus, strawberries, blueberries, sweet corn, and peaches!

  • Bad Humored Island

    The captains went upstream on the west side of the river to camp for the night. Clark writes, “I called this island Bad Humored Island, as we were in a bad humor.” (Bad Humored Island was later named Marion’s Island)

  • Bad River Encounter Site

    Lewis and Clark sitesA major encounter which affected the destiny of all inhabitants of the region occurred in Fort Pierre on September 24-28, 1804. At the mouth of the Bad River, in present-day Fischers Lilly Park members of Lewis and Clark’s Corps of Discovery met for the first time with the Lakota people, known to them as the Teton Sioux.

  • Baker Bay

    Baker Bay is a bay located just inside the mouth of the Columbia River, behind Cape Disappointment on the north side of the river, in Pacific County, Washington and Clatsop County, Oregon. Visitors can access or view Baker Bay from a variety of locations. The town of Ilwaco, Washington, is located inside the bay, as are Chinook Point and Cape Disappointment State Park.

  • Balch Hotel

    The elegance of this historic inn, surrounded by the golden expanse of meadows and big sky produces clarity of mind that settles the soul.

  • Bannack State Park

    Bannack State Park is a National Historic Landmark and the site of Montana’s first major gold discovery on July 28, 1862.

  • Barn Exhibit Hall – Troutdale Historical Society

    Enhance your Historic Highway travels in Troutdale by visiting the exhibit, King of Roads – Byway of the People, the story of building, preserving, and restoring the Historic Columbia River Highway one of the great engineering marvels of the twentieth century.

  • Beacon Rock

    Beacon Rock is the eroded basalt plug of an ancient volcano that was seen by Meriwether Lewis and William Clark on their expedition.  On October 31, 1805, Captain Clark described it in his journal as “… a remarkable high rock on Stard. Side about 800 feet high & 400 yards round…”

  • Beanik Café and Pastry

    The baristas at Beanik will individual brew freshly ground pour-over coffees. Tea or espresso more to your taste?  Choose a flavor. 

  • Beaverhead Rock State Park

    The Indian woman recognized the point of a high plain to our right which she informed us was not very distant from the summer retreat of her nation on a river beyond the mountains which runs to the west. This hill she says her nation calls the beaver’s head from a conceived resemblance of its figure to the head of that animal.

  • Belle Ever After

    What to wear?!  Belle Ever After Boutique carries clothing, jewelry, shoes & more for women & girls. Sizes vary from Small to 3X in ladies and various sizes for girls. Come check out the latest fashions and remember that “Your YOU is what makes you Beautiful”

  • Bellefontaine Cemetery and Arboretum

    Bellefontaine Cemetery is a nonprofit, non-denominational cemetery and arboretum located in St. Louis, Missouri. Established in 1849, Bellefontaine Cemetery played an important role in the early growth of St.

  • Bethalto Arboretum

    Bethalto Arboretum, adjacent to Central Park along the Lewis and Clark Trail, is approximately 2.5 acres in size and was developed on an old railroad right-of-way.

  • Bethel Historical Society & Museum

    The Bethel Historical Society and Museum was established in 1972 and currently operates the museum in the Grant Memorial building. The Bethel Historical Society purchased the Grant Memorial building from the Village of Bethel, February 5, 2019. We have since expanded the displays into most of the building.

  • Big Art Self Guided Tour

    The Hood River BIG ART Outdoor Gallery consists of 22 sculptures on loan from artists, and seven permanent sculptures. Through a competitive process, artists are selected to exhibit their sculptures around the downtown Hood River area for a period of about two (2) years.

  • Big Bend of the Missouri

    The Big Bend of the Missouri refers to the famous landmark that bends expansively along the Missouri River. Famous before Lewis and Clark and the Corps of Discovery even reached it, the bend stretches an impressive width of 1.6 miles with a circumference of 22 miles.

  • Big Horn County Historical Museum

    The Big Horn County Historical Museum is Montana’s largest historical museum, located just off I-90 Exit 497 one mile east of Hardin, MT, only 12 miles from the famous Battle of the Little Bighorn and is home of the Will James Studio

  • Big Muddy Adventures

    Big Muddy Adventures offers guided canoe trips along the great rivers of the Midwest – the Illinois, the Mississippi, and the Missouri.

  • Big Timber Bakery

    Located in the heart of Big Timber, MT, Big Timber Bakery is near a plethora of shopping and leisure opportunities. Guests can sit inside or take their food somewhere else downtown.

  • BikePGH

    BikePGH is a nonprofit organization with a vision to create a Pittsburgh where “people can thrive without needing to own a car – making Pittsburgh a world class leader, in clean affordable, and convenient transportation.”

  • Bill and Dave’s Smokin’ Pit

    Enjoy slow-cooked meats that fall off the bone and delicious sides. Whether you’re looking for pulled pork or fried okra, you’ll greatly enjoy whatever order you place at this BBQ restaurant.

  • Bite

    Bite is a casual restaurant with a very unique menu that believes that food feeds not just a person’s hunger but also their soul. A come as you are BYOB restaurant that works with local farmers and believes in supporting the community. Bite grows on its two-acre property organic vegetables, herbs, fruits, and nuts.

  • Black Buffalo’s Camp Site

    The expedition and Black Buffalo together traveled 4 1/2 miles to his village (now Oahe Campground 3), where a feast and celebration were being prepared.

  • Blackbird Hill

    Blackbird Hill is the burial site of several Omaha chiefs, including Chief Blackbird who died in 1800 during a smallpox outbreak. In 1804, the Lewis and Clark expedition visited the site to pay their respects to the chiefs.

  • Blackfeet Outfitters

    Blackfeet Outfitters is owned by the only Native American Indian licensed outfitter in the state of Montana. Blackfeet Outfitters, established in 2007, is owned and operated by Alger Swingley, a Blackfeet Tribal member of Montana.

  • Blue Ash Chili

    Blue Ash Chili, just 15 minutes north downtown Cincinnati may be the king of the queen city delicacy. This retro spot has a 60s diner vibe and offers a large menu for anyone to enjoy- not just Cincy Chili enthusiasts.

  • Blue Mountain Observatory

    Visitors to the Blue Mountain Observatory will be in guided by University of Montana astronomers and Western Montana Astronomical Association members. They will guide you as you look through the telescopes and point out planets, constellations and more.

  • Blue Mountain Recreation Area

    Exploring the Blue Mountain Recreation Area can be done in multiple different ways. This 4,900-acre area includes a trail network that expands 41-miles! The trail system here at Blue Mountain involves trails for OHV, horse riding, foot traffic, mountain biking, disc golf, and winter activities. Blue Mountain Recreation Area catches the attention of locals and visitors due to its proximity to Missoula and its offers

  • BoardRoom46

    BoardRoom46 started with a group of busy working women, who wanted to paint and create DIY signs – while giggling and having a glass of wine – but also have results that look pro.

  • Bow Creek

    Lewis and Clark visited this area of the river in 1804, setting up camp directly across from the mouth of Bow Creek.

  • Bow Tie Cafe

    The Bow Tie Cafe in the neighborhood of Mount Adams in Cincinnati is an excellent local coffee shop. Here, everything is done right, the vibe is great, the service is prompt and friendly, the interior is modern and cute, the food is great, and the coffee, well — it’s delicious.

  • Bozeman Pass

    On July 15, 1806, as Clark’s party traveled from the Gallatin River toward the Yellowstone River valley, they were guided by Sacagawea, who knew the area from her childhood. She led them between the Bridger and Gallatin mountain ranges through Bozeman Pass.

  • Bradford Island Visitor Center at Bonneville Lock and Dam

    The Bradford Island Visitor Center at Bonneville Lock and Dam touches on the history of the dam and the island through local exhibits from the staff and volunteers.

  • Brenna’s Mosier Market

    Brenna’s Mosier Market is the perfect one-stop shop for those road tripping through the Gorge or for visitors staying in the Gorge!

  • Bridge City Marina & Resort

    Nestled in the bay at Indian Creek Campground near Mobridge, South Dakota, the Bridge City Marina and resort is a full service marina with water, gas, marina slips, guide service, bait shop, licenses, tackle, beer, and groceries.

  • Brigham Fish Market

    On the banks of the mighty Columbia River in Cascade Locks is one of this town’s hidden gems. Brigham Fish Market is reason alone to put the brakes on and roll into this small town, especially around lunch.

  • Broadway Fountain

    The Broadway Fountain, a Madison, Indiana treasure, is a bronze copy of the original nineteenth-century iron fountain that was part of the Philadelphia Centennial Exposition of 1876.

  • Butterfly & Moon

    Locally owned by two artists, Butterfly & Moon carries unique jewelry, art, and clothing from Midwestern artists, including vintage jewelry mosaics, Tree of Life jewelry, sterling silver spoon rings, and clothing for women. It also has a selection of books by Missouri authors.

  • C.M. Russell Museum

    C.M. Russell Museum is an accredited museum of Western art. It is dedicated to celebrating the life and work of the original cowboy artist Charles M. Russell, the life and work of his contemporaries as well as current artists, and the life, culture, and history of the West

  • Cairo Custom House Museum

    Built in 1872, the Cairo Custom House Museum is full of historical significance. Listed on the National Register of Historic Places, the Cairo Custom House was originally used as the location for collecting tariffs on imports being traded along the Mississippi River.

  • Camp Disappointment

    This historic site is marked by a monument erected by the Great Northern Railway in 1925 and a sign at milepost 233 on US Highway 2 between Browning and Cut Bank, which is four miles directly south of the actual camp site reached on July 23, 1806.

  • Camp Three Forks

    Situated on grassy grounds that feature on-site laundry, free Wi-Fi, fire-rings, and clean restrooms, the campground offers stunning views of the nearby mountain ranges that could ease any anxious mind.

  • Canoe Camp

    Where the North Folk of the Clearwater River enters the main channel of the Clearwater, the Corps of Discovery were exhausted and famished.  It was the end of September 1805 and the difficult trek over the Continental Divide was finally behind them.  

  • Cape Disappointment State Park

    Located in Ilwaco, Washington, Cape Disappointment State Park was named for Captain John Meares’ first failed attempt to find the Columbia River in 1788. Meriwether Lewis and William Clark would later conduct reconnaissance of this area during their stay at Station Camp from November 15 to November 24, 1805.

  • Cape Disappointment State Park – Lewis and Clark Interpretive Center

    When you visit Cape Disappointment State Park today, you certainly won’t be disappointed in what you find.  It’s an amazing park that’s home to the Lewis and Clark Interpretive Center.Perched on a cliff 200 feet above the pounding Pacific surf, the Lewis and Clark Interpretive Center shares the story of the Corps of Discovery’s journey, focusing particularly on their Pacific Coast stay during the winter of 1805-1806.  

  • Captain William Clark Bust

    William Ordway Partridge, noted sculptor, artist and author, was commissioned in the late 1800’s to create the original 1 1/2 time life-sized bronze sculpture of William Clark. That sculpture was officially dedicated in 1904 during the Lewis and Clark Centennial.

  • Carnegie Museum of Art

    Carnegie Museum of Art is often considered the first museum of contemporary art in the United States. Originally known as the Department of Fine Arts, Carnegie Institute, the museum’s first art gallery was dedicated for public use on November 5, 1895, and initially was housed in what is now the main Carnegie Library in the Oakland neighborhood.

  • Carnegie Music Hall

    The Carnegie Music Hall is a grand hall that was the first home of the Pittsburgh Symphony, and recently celebrated its 125th anniversary. With millions of visitors every year, the Carnegie Music Hall is a remarkable hall that represents the history of Pittsburgh, Andrew Carnegie (the philanthropist), and the neighborhood of Oakland.

  • Carnegie Science Center

    The Carnegie Science Center sits directly next to the Ohio River and is recognizable by its giant Weather Cone that sits atop the building! Since its opening in October of 1991, the exhibits have been constantly evolving and drawing visitors in, with numerous expansions having since been made onto the original museum. It has won the National Award for Museum Service and is a place recognized and loved by both Pittsburgh locals and newcomers. 

  • Cascade Locks Historical Museum

    The Cascade Locks Historical Museum is located in one of three original locktender’s houses, built in 1905, in the Port of Cascade Locks Marine Park. The Museum overlooks the original lock and canal built in the late 1800’s.

  • Casey Tibbs SD Rodeo Center Museum

    The Casey Tibbs South Dakota Rodeo Center is a historical museum devoted to the legendary sport of South Dakota rodeo; the history and its stars. In our two-story museum you will find rare memorabilia of 9-Time World Champion Casey Tibbs, 1920’s trick rider Mattie Goff Newcombe, and many more rodeo greats! .

  • Cathlapotle Plankhouse

    Located in the Ridgefield National Wildlife Refuge near Ridgefield, Washington, the Cathlapotle Plankhouse is a full-scale replica of structures built by the Chinookan People who made the Columbia River their home for at least 2,300 years.

  • Cathy Kline Art Gallery

    Parkville is known for being a hub for local artists, and few artistic establishments in the town compare to the Cathy Kline Art Gallery.

  • Central City Antiques District

    Before becoming part of Huntington, Central City was an independent town from 1893 to 1909 that included many of the largest factories in the region. Central City was established by a group of local businessmen who sought to entice industries into the area.

  • Centre Market

    Centre Market is full of local businesses and it has something for everyone. There are restaurants, art stores, antique shops, and many other attractions. The one defining theme is that the establishments have to be locally owned.

  • Chachalu Museum and Cultural Center

    The Chachalu Museum and Cultural Center shares the stories of the tribe’s history, culture, and continue to practice their customs.

  • Chatham University Arboretum

    Chatham University Arboretum offers a beautiful campus with much to discover and is located between two uniquely beautiful neighborhoods with immense charm.

  • Chicago and North Western Railroad Bridge

    The bridge provided the first permanent Missouri River crossing in central South Dakota linking eastern South Dakota and the west river region. It also connected western South Dakota to Minnesota and the upper Midwest.

  • Chief Cornstalk’s Grave

    Chief Cornstalk was the leader of the Ohio Confederacy during Lord Dunmore’s War and the early years of the American Revolution, and his grave rests in Tu-Endie-Wei State Park today near the site of his murder at the hands of local soldiers.

  • Chief Lookingglass PowWow – Nez Perce Tribe

    Powwows are a way of meeting to join in dancing, singing, visiting, renewing old friendships, and making new ones.

  • Chilo Lock 34 Museum and Park

    The Chilo Lock 34 Visitor Center and Museum occupies the former operations building at the former Ohio River Lock and Dam #34, which the Army Corps of Engineers decommissioned in 1964. Chilo Lock 34 Memorial Park gives visitors to the area the chance to learn more about the local history of transportation along the Ohio River.

  • Chinook Point

    It was at Chinook Point where the Corps of Discovery first saw the Pacific Ocean. After a year and a half of constant traveling westward, Lewis & Clark and the Corps of Discovery finally began to see the end in sight of their journey as they traveled along what is today the Columbia River.

  • Choctaw Country Markets

    “Chahta” is what the Choctaw people call themselves, which is the name of a legendary Choctaw leader and also means “the people.” The Choctaw homeland includes what is now eastern Mississippi and western Alabama.

  • Choctaw Cultural Center

    The Choctaw Nation of Oklahoma’s new Choctaw Cultural Center, which tells the 14,000-year-history of the Chahta people and represents more than a decade of research and work in creating the space, officially opened July 23 on the prairie land of southeastern Oklahoma in Durant. Featuring rich interactive and immersive exhibitions and engaging programs and activities, the Choctaw Cultural Center showcases the Nation’s treasured history and culture, and serves as a place to gather, learn, and preserve the Choctaw spirit and way of life.

  • Choctaw Farms

    The Choctaw Nation of Oklahoma (Chahta Yakni) is the third-largest federally recognized Tribe in the United States, and comprises 10.5 counties in southeastern Oklahoma. Its Tribal land is almost 11,000 square miles, and has 223,279 enrolled members (2011 census) throughout the country.

  • Choctaw Travel Plazas

    The Choctaw homeland includes what is now eastern Mississippi and western Alabama. In 1825, William Clark, of the Lewis and Clark expedition, met with the Choctaw and Chickasaw to convince them to move west.

  • Christian Moerlein Lager House

    The Christian Moerlein Lager House is one of the most recognizable and loved restaurants in the booming Banks district of Downtown Cincy. Here they have a ton of food, with apps ranging from soft pretzels to spicy garlic shrimp, features such as Filets, short ribs, crab cake, mouthwatering burgers (and the veggie impossible burger), Nashville hot chicken, and much much more.

  • Cincinnati Art Museum

    Located in scenic Eden Park, the Cincinnati Art Museum features a diverse, encyclopedic art collection of more than 67,000 works spanning 6,000 years. In addition to displaying its own broad collection, the museum also hosts several national and international traveling exhibitions each year.

  • Cincinnati Esquire Theatre

    The Esquire Theatre originally opened in 1911, showing silent films and featuring live events on stage. After surviving the Great Depression, the introduction of television, the birth and rise of home videos and competition from suburban megaplex cinemas, neighborhood residents beat back efforts to have the theater converted into a Wendy’s

  • Cincinnati Museum Center at Union Terminal

    Visitors have to step into the Union Terminal to understand just how remarkable it is. When it was built in 1933 as a train station, it featured the largest half-dome in the world and today it remains the largest in the Western hemisphere. 

  • Cincinnati Music Hall

    Built in 1878 and designated a National Historic Landmark in 1975, Cincinnati’s Music Hall is among the City’s most recognizable buildings

  • Cincinnati Zoo and Botanical Garden

    One of the absolute best attractions and pillars of Cincinnati Ohio is the Cincinnati Zoo and Botanical Garden. This unique and diverse park is consistently rated among the best zoos in the United States.

  • Circling Raven Golf Club

    Voted North Idaho’s Best Course and a Golf Digest Top 100 Course, Circling Raven offers an enthralling 18 holes to conquer. Enjoy the scenic beauty of our championship course, nestled among 620 acres of wetlands, woodlands and Palouse grasses. Plus, enjoy a refreshing cocktail and bite to eat at Twisted Earth before or after your game.

  • City of Bismarck, North Dakota

    he capital of North Dakota and the state’s second largest city, Bismarck offers visitors a wide array of activities. Bismarck is home to the most prominent zoo in the state, Dakota Zoo, and the state’s only hands-on science center, Gateway to Science, great for adults and kids alike!

  • Civilian Conservation Corps Historic Development of Lewis & Clark Caverns State Park

    During the late 1930s the Civilian Conservation Corps worked 5 years to develop Montana’s first state park, Lewis & Clark Caverns.

  • Clark and Lewie’s Restaurant

    Clark and Lewie’s is a period restaurant on the Columbia River waterfront offering food and history.

  • Clark and Sacagawea Statue

    Local sculpture Bob Schulze created this work of art from wood. The statues are located on the lawn adjacent to the Yucca Theater which was built in 1931 in the Spanish Mission style of architecture.

  • Clark’s Hill/Norton State Historic Site

    Visit the Clark’s Hill/Norton State Historic Site and walk in the footsteps of Lewis and Clark during their historic uncharted expedition. The explorers camped at the base of Clark’s Hill between June 1 and June 3, 1804, on their epic journey.

  • Clark’s Lookout State Park

    Clark’s Lookout State Park is located above the Beaverhead River. It is a place that provided the Lewis and Clark Expedition with a view of the route ahead. On August 13, 1805, Captain William Clark climbed this hill overlooking the Beaverhead River to get a sense of his surroundings and document the location.

  • Clark’s Tree & North Head Discovery Trail

    At the northern terminus of the North Head Discovery Trail in Long Beach, Washington, there stands a 20-foot-tall bronze statue known as “Clark’s Tree.” Created by Stanley Wanlass in 2009, the sculpture commemorates the location where, on November 19, 1805, William Clark carved his name into a living tree, thus establishing a precedence of discovery for the young United States.

  • Clark’s Canoe Camp on the Yellowstone

    Based on geographical analysis and an archeological study conducted between 2011 and 2014, Clark’s Canoe Campsite is likely located near present-day Park City, Montana. The published report identified – among other things – a fire feature, localized mercury deposits, and a lead ball consistent with the type available to the expedition.

  • Clearwater 12 Motel

    People travel here to fish for the mighty Steelhead or Chinook salmon, to hunt or view our plentiful wildlife or to experience the history and flare of our Nez Perce Heritage.

  • Cliff Point & Hungry Harbor

    On November 10, 1805, Meriwether Lewis and William Clark, along with the rest of the Corps of Discovery, left their camp at Cape Swells (modern-day Grays Point) and backtracked for two miles to a location they designated “Dismal Nitch,” a small recess at the mouth of a small stream on the beach of Hungry Harbor. The terrible weather had made it impossible to stay at their current camp and had left them all wet and miserable, to the point that even their clothing was beginning to rot away.

  • Cliffside Golf Course

    Cliffside Gold Course offers 18 challenging holes, with four set of tees, which tests all skill levels and provides an exceptional golfing experience.

  • Cline’s Opry

    Our shows are every Sunday evening at 5pm and run appx. two hour!

  • Cocoa Bites

    Serving artisan baked goods, Cocoa Bites has the cure-all for any sweet tooth. Delicious cupcakes, fresh-baked pies, fudgy brownies, cookies, and other wonderful creations from this bakery will leave any mouth watering. Make sure to compliment your sweet treat with a coffee or tea.

  • Coeur d’Alene Casino Resort Hotel

    Explore the unique beauty only found in the foothills of the Bitterroot Mountains. With a lot to see and do – from ultimate pampering at the Coeur d’Alene Casino Resort to the invigorating great outdoors – we have something for everyone.

  • Coeur d’Alene’s Old Mission State Park

    Coeur d’Alene’s Old Mission State Park is home to the oldest standing building in Idaho. In 1831 several Northwest tribes sent a delegation to St. Louis to find out more about the blackrobes. Father Pierre-Jean De Smet. S.J., responded to the request and came to the area in 1842.  The current site was chosen in 1846 to build the Mission of the Sacred Heart. The actual building took place between 1850 and 1853 and construction was carried out by Jesuit missionaries and members of the Coeur d’Alene Tribe.

  • Colt Killed Creek Campsite

    The Colt Killed Creek Campsite is located on the grounds of the Powell Ranger Station, within the Clearwater National Forest. The creek branch described by Clark was filled in by the USFS sometime after the 1950s, but the “Small Island” in the Lochsa River remains intact.

  • Columbia County Bistro

    Columbia County Bistro provides its customers with an allergy-friendly experience while dishing up homey and delicious food, cocktails and wine from the Pacific Northwest.

  • Columbia County Museum

    The Columbia County Museum Association (CCMA) organized in 2007 to manage the Historic Courthouse Museum in St. Helens, which originally opened in 1970.

  • Columbia Gorge Hotel and Spa

    Perched atop the majestic cliffs of the Columbia River, The Columbia Gorge Hotel has 40 guest accommodations with private bath. Facilities include our award-winning Simon’s Restaurant, the Valentino Lounge, an outdoor terrace for dining or drinks, and meeting space to accommodate up to 225 guests.

  • Columbia River Salmon Sales and Cascade Villages: Fort Raines, Washington

    Visitors to the Fort Raines area can purchase fresh salmon from tribal fishers, who fish the Columbia River the same way as their ancestors once did. In addition, visitors to this section of the Columbia River can enjoy a 1.5-mile hiking trail that passes a Cascade village site and one of three nearby military forts.

  • Columbia River Salmon Sales: Cascade Locks, Oregon

    Near the Bridge of the Gods on the majestic Columbia River are several places to view Indian fishers dipnetting from their traditional wooden platforms or scaffolds. These wooden structures utilize engineering techniques that have been handed down for generations.

  • Columbia River Salmon Sales: Roosevelt, Washington

    When Lewis and Clark passed through this area in October 1805, they had to ride through many difficult rapids and around huge boulders now inundated by dam floodwaters. They also saw numerous Indian camps and villages “near each other along the shores on both sides of the river.” Native people were here for the fall fishery.

  • Columbia River Salmon Sales: The Dalles, Oregon

    If you’re looking to purchase fresh fish along the Columbia River, Indian-caught salmon can be purchased at The Dalles in the Lone Pine sales area. Nearby, visitors can also see the remains of an Indian Shaker Church, other weathered buildings and fishing platforms along the river near the Shilo Inn.

  • Coney Island Park

    At 200 feet wide, 401 feet long and holding more than three million gallons of water, Coney Island Park has the largest flat-surface pool in North America. It is the perfect place to go for a swim, lounge in the sun or experience the exciting water slides. Enjoy the classic kiddie rides, family rides, mini-golf and bumper and pedal boats making endless family fun! In the winter enjoy a drive-through Christmas lights show.

  • Confederated Tribes of the Umatilla Indian Reservation

    The Confederated Tribes of the Umatilla Indian Reservation (CTUIR) is a union of three tribes: Cayuse, Umatilla, and Walla Walla. The CTUIR has over 3000 tribal members, almost half of whom reside on the reservation’s 172,000 acres.

  • Confluence at Cape Disappointment State Park

    At this site, Lewis and Clark found what they were looking for: the point where the Columbia River meets the majestic Pacific Ocean.

  • Confluence Bird Blind at the Sandy River Delta

    When you enter the restored forest ecosystem at Sandy River Delta, you’ll encounter an elliptical bird blind, which embodies Confluence Project’s commitment to sustainability and ecologically aware artistry.

  • Confluence Land Bridge in Vancouver

    The land bridge is a real link connecting back to the Klickitat Trail, Lewis and Clark, and the development of the Northwest.

  • Confluence Listening Circle at Chief Timothy Park

    Chief Timothy Park, on an island at the confluence of the Clearwater and Snake rivers in Clarkston, Washington, is the only Confluence Project site that still resembles what Lewis and Clark saw 200 years ago.

  • Confluence Story Circles at Sacajawea State Park

    Lewis and Clark first passed this spot on October 16, 1805. Because of its significance as a well-established gathering place for Native people, the explorers knew where they were for the first time since entering uncharted territory

  • Contact

    Kristine Struck, National Park Service, Rory Robinson, National Park Service

  • Contemporary Art Center

    The exhibits shown at the Cincinnati Contemporary Art Center range greatly and are quite eclectic. A visit to the museum can give you the opportunity to learn about racial justice, gay rights, women’s empowerment or you may see the eclectic clown exhibit that was showcased here several years ago. 

  • Copper, Stills, and Mash

    Whether it be the homage to the 60-80s musical supergroup, the cool décor, the interesting coffee and whiskey selections, or delicious food, Copper Stills and Mash is a must-stop for all visitors Carrollton.

  • Corps of Discovery Sculpture in Case Park

    On the bluff at the western edge of downtown Kansas Cit, visitors find Case Park where this statue stands to honor the Corps’ visit in mid-September 1806. Created by sculpture Eugene Daub, “Corps of Discovery” features the two Captains, York, Sacagawea holding Jean Baptiste, and Seaman.

  • Corps of Discovery Welcome Center and Rest Area (Iowa)

    Dedicated to the Expedition, this rest area combines the “basic essentials” with artistic displays depicting the Corps trip through this area in 1804 and 1806. You’ll find unique canoe-shaped seating outside, several large murals inside, a compass medallion on the entryway floor, and eight terra cotta sculptures adorning the exterior of the building.  Plus, the names of each Corps member are listed on limestone blocks which circle the facility.

  • Cottonwood Beach at Captain William Clark Park

    Almost 200 years later, a multijurisdictional effort celebrated the Lewis and Clark Bicentennial in 2006 by opening Captain William Clark Regional Park at Cottonwood Beach.

  • Country Meadows Antiques

    Country Meadows has everything from depression era glass and collectible Lionel train sets to White Hall pottery. This shop has an unrivaled selection.

  • Cousin’s Country Inn and Restaurant

    With a genuinely warm welcome, a terrific bed, heavenly pillows and delicious home-style cooking and a fun bar scene awaiting, we just have to ask, “What’s keeping you?” If you’re looking for lodging in The Dalles, you won’t find a better experience.

  • Crazy Mountain Museum

    The Crazy Mountain Museum houses a collection of artifacts that have touched the lives of those who call or have called Sweet Grass County home.

  • Crossroads Bike Tours

    Crossroads Bike Tours offers a multitude of cycling experiences that cater to all ability levels. Don’t worry – leave the planning to us!

  • Crow’s Shadow Institute of the Arts (CSIA)

    Possibly the only professional printmaking studio and gallery on a Native American reservation, Crow’s Shadow Institute of the Arts (CSIA) is located on the Confederated Tribes of the Umatilla Indian Reservation in the foothills of Oregon’s Blue Mountains.

  • Cullaby Lake County Park

    Cullaby Lake County Park is a 165-acre park located off Highway 101 between Astoria and Seaside, Oregon. The lake is said to take its name from a man named Cullaby, a well-known Indian thought to be the son of Jack Ramsay, a native man whom Meriwether Lewis and William Clark met during their time spent along the Pacific Ocean late in 1805.

  • Cummins Nature Preserve

    Cummin’s Nature Preserve is a 110 acre recreation area located just minutes from the heart of Maysville. Through proper preservation this unique location offers hiking/walking trails, animal habitats and endless educational opportunities.

  • Dakota Zoo

    For those interested in the history of the Lewis and Clark, many of the animals on the display are the same species as those that were encountered on their expedition.

  • Deadwood Trail

    One of the famous trails in South Dakota is the Fort Pierre to Deadwood Trail (1876 to 1906), which began where steamboats would dock at the end of Hustan Ave

  • Decision Point

    Follow in the footsteps of the Corps of Discovery at Decision Point. Just a mile off the highway near the town of Loma, Montana, Decision Point will lead you on a short trail to an overlook where the Corps once camped.

  • Deerassic Park Education Center

    Deerassic Park is an outdoor education center located in Cambridge, OH with a mission to inspire lifelong learning, curiosity and respect for all of nature and the outdoors.

  • Delish Bistro

    Led by a mother-daughter team, Delish Bistro offers the modern and fresh style of food that the Pacific Northwest is known for, while using ingredients from local farmers.

  • Deluxe Toy & Hobby

    In the city of Martins Ferry, at the corner of Hanover and 5th Street, sits a three-story toy store that you have to see to believe!

  • Delwood

    Delwood opened its doors to the people of Cincinnati in 2019. What started out as a bit of an underrated gem has become a Cincy Staple. With a small kitchen, small dining room, and short patio, this restaurant has packed its premises to the brim with amazing food, great service, and satisfied customers. 

  • DeSoto and Boyer Chute National Wildlife Refuges

    DeSoto National Wildlife Refuge is over 8,000 acres of Missouri River floodplain habitat.  The primary purpose of the refuge is to serve as a stop-over for migrating ducks and geese.

  • Dickens Victorian Village

    Olde England and history come alive in Historic Downtown Cambridge from November to early January with lifelike characters representing scenes from Victorian society. Experience the many displays in this public art exhibition as you take a stroll amidst Cambridge’s charming streetscape.

  • Dickey’s Farm Store

    Dickey’s Farm Store is a staple in Bingen. The store has been providing stellar local produce, eggs, fruit, cheeses, amazing pies, and a great wine selection to locals and travelers for years – since 1867, as a matter of fact.

  • Die Kleine Schule

    German for “The Little School.” Built in 1898, served as a day school where the children of the Concordia Lutheran parish were taught “reading, riting, and rithmetic” as well as religion. Today it serves as local tour site

  • Dip-net Viewing Fisher Bridge / Klickitat River

    Local tribal members dip net for salmon in the Klickitat River in their traditional methods. Fisher Bridge is a great viewing point of this activity and for fabulous views of this Wild & Scenic designated river.

  • Discover Washougal Art Map

    Be surprised and delighted with the amount and quality of public art that can be found in Washougal. Representing a variety of mediums, they are be found in many corners of the city and throughout its parks.

  • Discovery Hill Recreation Area

    Visiting hikers can traipse along original portions from the trail charted by the Corps of Discovery, which thankfully remains unchanged to this day. Activities at the Discovery Hill Recreation Area include but are not limited to biking, hiking, fishing, horseback riding, hunting and wildlife viewing.

  • Dismal Nitch

    The Corps of Discovery’s stay at Dismal Nitch is memorialized at the Dismal Nitch Rest Area. The site is located on SR 401, ten miles south of Naselle, Washington. Visitors will find interpretive wayside exhibits about the expedition, as well as a short trail that leads to the approximate location of Lewis and Clark’s campsite.

  • Dobrá Tea

    Dobra Tea is a “teahouse with snacks and a hippie vibe,” located in the Squirrel Hill neighborhood of Pittsburgh. Established in 2012 by the Society of Tea Devotees, it has been a warm place for locals and university students to come and enjoy tea and snacks in a soothing atmosphere.

  • Doc’s Smokehouse

    If there is one thing the Midwest is known for, it’s barbeque. Mouth-watering slow-cooked meat is on the itinerary for nearly anyone embarking through America’s heartland.

  • Doe Run Education Works

    The mission of Doe Run Education Works is to provide Midwestern Tri-state communities with an enhanced knowledge and understanding of outdoor environments and to facilitate instruction of conservation practices that will encourage the responsible use of all natural resources.

  • Dog Art & Lodging inside a Giant Beagle-shaped building

    A popular Idaho roadside attraction offers guests the opportunity to spend a night in a giant dog-shaped building.  Also at Dog Bark Park is a free visitor center housed in a quaint artist studio where husband & wife artists create wooden carvings using chainsaws.

  • Dog Mountain Trail

    Perched on the Washington side of the Columbia River, Dog Mountain is the quintessential hike in the Columbia River Gorge. Known for its wildflowers and views of the Mount Hood in the distance, the roughly 6-mile hike upDog Mountain is rated as difficult due to elevation gain (2,800 vertical feet).

  • Dog River Coffee

    Dog River Coffee celebrates Lewis and Clark and their expedition through special signage and logos around its coffee shop. It is located in the old newspaper building of Hood River.

  • Domenique’s Bakery

    Domenique’s Bakery is located at 626 Main St in Atchison, KS. Stop by for a gourmet pastry, cookie, bread, and much more.

  • Dorothy Pecaut Nature Center

    The Dorothy Pecaut Nature Center is an outdoor educational facility located within Stone State Park in Sioux City. The Center is situated in the heart of the Loess Hills, making it a great destination for outdoor recreation.

  • Dos Hermanos

    Dos Hermanos has a bar area, a small gathering room, a full-size dining room, and an outdoor patio for dining when weather permits.  Dos Hermanos has been featured every year during Taste of the Town as voted by the citizens on our social media platform, Visit Wetzel County.

  • Double Ditch Indian Village

    Double Ditch Indian Village is an archaeological site located seven and one-half miles north of Bismarck, ND.

  • Downtown Madison

    As the heart of our community’s history, thriving entertainment arts & culture scene, and unique shopping & dining experiences, Downtown Madison, Indiana is a must-see Rivertown destination.

  • Downtown Maysville Historic & Entertainment District

    The Downtown Maysville Historic & Entertainment District offers up its vibrant history while embracing its boundless future. Through architecture, significant sites, attractions, parks, shopping, dining and local watering holes, Maysville is a small town that lives big.

  • Dr. Hertich’s House

    Dr. Hertich’s House is a premiere bed and breakfast within walking distance of all major historic houses, historic sights and various restaurants.  This 1850 house was the residence and clinic of one of the first doctors in Sainte Genevieve.

  • Dufur Living History Museum

    Located in Dufur, Oregon offers the visitor grand vistas, great outdoor recreation, and a glimpse into another era. Wheat fields and cherry orchards dot the hills that surround the town and provide the largest sweet cherry crop in the world. 

  • E•KLeK•TiX Studio & Gallery

    E•KLeK•TiX, located in Ste. Genevieve Missouri’s historic downtown district, features original artwork by resident artist J Rissover, plus a selection of unique giftware from around the world. Rissover’s figurative work, much of which focuses on the lives of women and the town’s French colonial history, has won awards in the region.

  • East Fork State Park

    East Fork State Park is situated on 4,870 acres in southwest Ohio, and includes a lake, nature trails, and campgrounds. The park offers diverse recreational and natural history opportunities and is only 25 miles from Cincinnati.

  • EAT Gallery

    The E.A.T Gallery is one of the absolute staples of historic Maysville, Kentucky. Here, visitors can get a sense of what it is like to shop in a traditional small-town boutique without sacrificing quality.

  • Eckert’s Country Store & Farms

    Eckert’s Country Store & Farms, high up on the bluffs along the Mississippi River in Jersey County, specializes in hand-picked peaches and blackberries in the summer, and apples and pumpkins when the fall air turns crisp.

  • Ecola Creek

    On January 5, 1806, privates Willard and Weiser returned to Fort Clatsop from the salt works camp with news of a beached whale carcass (nearly eighteen miles south), and a sample of the blubber they received from a lodge of Tillamooks. It proved quite tasty, resembling “the beaver or the dog in flavor.

  • Ecole du Soldat (School of the Soldier) in Ste. Genevieve

    On the last weekend in April, residents and visitors alike will have the change to attend a public heritage auction of discovered ‘desirables’ – memorabilia, collectibles, ‘accoutrements’, utensils, and ‘watch’a-may-call-its’.

  • Eden Park

    Blooming flowers, riverfront & city views, architecture, and art…these are some of the things you’ll find at Cincinnati’s Eden Park. Whether you are looking to hike the trails, sit on the benches, or view the haunted gazebo, this is a place all Cincinnatians know and love. 

  • Edwardsville Arts Center

    The EAC is dedicated to offering the Metro-East communities cultural experiences that are educational, entertaining and affordable.

  • Eggers & Company General Store Bed & Breakfast

    After a pleasant drive through the beautiful rural scenery of eastern Perry County, Missouri we hope you feel as welcome and comfortable as if you just arrived at your grandparents’ home in the country. Eggers and Company is listed in the National Registry of Historic Places and has been lovingly restored by Ellen and Steve Frye. 

  • Elijah P. Lovejoy Monument

    Visitors are encouraged to check out the Elijah P. Lovejoy Monument in Alton, Illinois. It stands as a reminder of how courageous and powerful individuals can be in the face of extreme danger. 

  • Eliza Furace Trail

    The Eliza Furnace Trail, part of the Three Rivers Heritage Trail in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania is a six mile out-and-back hike that leads from the southwest corner of Schenley Park to Point State Park and the Downtown section of the TRHT and back.

  • Elzie C. Segar Memorial Park

    Elzie C. Segar was one of the most impressive and influential cartoonists of all time. As the creator of Popeye, he created one of the most iconic characters of pop culture in the 1930s.

  • Empire House Hotel

    The historic Empire House Hotel is located along the banks of the Ohio River and offers guests a unique respite from the hustle and bustle of everyday life by blending historic charm with modern convenience. Enjoy a relaxing, comfortable stay in one of our tasteful rooms or suites.

  • End of the Trail Lewis and Clark Statue

    Installed in 1990, the bronze End of the Trail statue commemorating Captains Meriwether Lewis and William Clark 4,000-mile, 18-month journey was created by Stanley Wanlass. It stands at the Turnaround in Seaside, Oregon, where Broadway Street ends at the historic Seaside Promenade, a 1.5-mile stretch of paved walkway along the Pacific Ocean that was built in 1920.

  • Essentially Us Mercantile & Costume Photography

    We are a three-generation family doing what we like most. Designing, creating, and having fun. Located at 235 Main Street in Rising Sun, Essentially Us Mercantile and Costume Photography offers a fun, family-oriented themed costume photography session within a 1900s turn-of-the-century bank building.

  • Eulett Center at the Edge of Appalachia Nature Preserve

    The Eulett Center sits at the entrance to the Edge of Appalachia Nature Preserve in West Union, Ohio. The nature preserve protects 20,000 acres of pristine forestlands, prairies, ravines, and slopes. Designated as a National Natural Landmark in 1974, it is easily one of the most biologically diverse areas in the Midwestern United States. 

  • European Entitlements

    European Entitlements is located in the heart of Historic Ste. Genevieve, Missouri. Ste. Genevieve is a natural fit because it is a historic European settlement with both French and German connections.

  • Evah C. Cray Historical Home

    The United States was greatly influenced by English art and culture in the years after the American Civil War, which coincided with Queen Victoria’s reign in England. Atchison was no exception, there were many homes that could have been mistaken for those of the British aristocracy.

  • Everyday Noodles

    Everyday Noodles is a Taiwanese-fusion restaurant located in the Squirrel Hill Neighborhood of Pittsburgh that offers dinner and an impressive view of the kitchen, where you can watch the chefs hand pull noodles, and wrap the many variations of dumplings.

  • Excavation of a cache pit at Double Ditch Indian Village in North Dakota – State Historical Society of North Dakota

    The American Indian & History Galleries of the St. Joseph Museum feature American Indian items from 10 cultural regions and pre-history items from area archaeological excavations.

  • Faherty House

    The Faherty House built between 1827 and 1831 is located at 11 S. Spring Street in Perryville, Mo. The four-room brick and stone house has been restored to two different time periods.

  • Fallingwater

    Fallingwater is a house designed in 1935 by renowned American architect Frank Lloyd Wright (1867-1959) for the Kaufmann family, owners of Pittsburgh’s largest department store.

  • Falls of the Ohio State Park

    Falls of the Ohio State Park is located on the banks of the Ohio River in Clarksville, Indiana (one mile west of I-65). The 390-million-year-old fossil beds are among the largest exposed Devonian fossil beds in the world. In the late summer and fall, visitors can “dry snorkel” on the coral beds. The diverse upper fossil beds are visible except when the river is higher than normal. 

  • Feathers & Leathers By Heidi-Style

    Feathers & Leathers is a country-inspired boutique – a little bit country, boho, & rock-n-roll! Heidi-Style embodies all these and hopes to help visitors create their own personal style as well.

  • Felix Valle State Historic Site

    The Felix Vallé House, built in 1818, was designed as a combination mercantile store and residence for its original owner, Jacob Philipson, a Philadelphia merchant.

  • Filler’s Bakery

    Visitors will enjoy this locally-owned bakery with its made-from-scratch bread, pastries, cakes, and more. Get in early for the amazing donuts and fresh baked breads – they don’t last long!

  • Findlay Market

    Findlay Market is Ohio’s oldest continuously operated public market and one of Cincinnati’s most cherished institutions, welcoming more than one million visitors each year.  

  • Fireman’s Park

    Fireman’s Park is so named in honor of our volunteer fire department and the park is along the river next door to the Fire Department. The land that the park sits on was the location of the volunteer fire department’s bingo hall.

  • First Day Hike at Hawn

    Celebrate a healthy start to the New Year by taking a guided hike at one of Missouri’s favorite and most scenic state parks, encompassing over 4,900 acres in Ste. Genevieve County.

  • First Farm Inn Bed and Breakfast

    Filled with original art, First Farm Inn Kentucky is an elegant, updated 1870s farmhouse on 20 acres of rolling hills just 2 miles off Cincinnati’s beltline.

  • First Fire Engine House

    “Fire” was a cry dreaded by any Westerner, and early Fort Benton was no exception. Flimsy wooden buildings, haystacks, kerosene lamps and primitive stoves created major fire hazards.

  • First Flag Unfurling Site

    The First Flag Unfurling Site is a five-acre National Register-listed property located on BLM land adjacent to the Salmon-Challis National Forest. A historical marker and interpretive wayside exhibit are located next to a pull-off on NF-185, also known as Warm Springs Road.

  • First Indian Presbyterian Church

    The First Indian Presbyterian Church is the oldest active church in Idaho.

  • First Peoples Buffalo Jump State Park

    First Peoples Buffalo Jump State Park is an archaeological site that tells the story of one of the largest prehistoric bison kill-sites in North America, capturing a portrait of Montana’s First Peoples.

  • First Settlement Country Store and Antiques

    First Settlement Country Store and Antiques is located in an 1800s Victorian-era storefront in the historic French settlement of Ste. Genevieve.

  • Flathead Raft Company

    Whether you are looking for whitewater rafting, kayaking, scenic rafting or sea kayaking in the tranquility of a mountain lake, the Flathead Raft Company has an adventure waiting for you. If you are truly seeking adventure, come try out the new sport of river boarding.

  • Flowers by Vicki

    Vicki is a florist with a passion for all forms of floral design; from large-scale weddings to more intimate special events and gift arrangements.

  • Floyd County, Indiana

    Floyd County, Indiana borders Louisville, Kentucky, and sits right along the Ohio River which separates the two. It is the county west of Clark County, Indiana which has the most relevance to the Lewis & Clark National Historic Trail but both counties make up, southern Indiana or “SoIN”.

  • Fontenelle Forest

    The mission of Fontenelle Forest is to provide a place where people can experience and enjoy the quiet wild of nature. We want to inspire current and future generations to care for the natural world.

  • Forest of Friendship

    Did you know that the International Forest of Friendship is the only place in the world where you’ll find the state trees of all 50 American states?

  • Fort Abraham Lincoln State Park

    The Fort Abraham Lincoln State Park, the oldest state park in North Dakota, provides visitors a diverse historical landscape. The site houses the On-A-Slant Mandan Indian Village which was established in the 16th century and remained inhabited until 1781.

  • Fort Atkinson

    On July 30, 1804 the Corps of Discovery were encamped at what is now Fort Atkinson. While there, William Clark wrote, “The Situation of this place which we Call Council Bluff… a Spot well calculated for a Tradeing establishment… & well Situated under the command of the Hill for Houses to trade with the Natives a butifull Plain both abov and below.”  

  • Fort Belle Fontaine

    While Lewis & Clark did happen upon this location and set up camp for two nights at the fort, interestingly enough they were not the only adventurers to come across Fort Belle Fontaine during the exploration of the newly acquired settlement from the Louisiana Purchase.

  • Fort Benton National Historic Landmark

    Fort Benton is recognized as a National Historic Landmark, because of the importance it played as the head of navigation on the Missouri River and the opening of the northwest and western Canada.

  • Fort Benton, Montana

    Fort Benton is also located along the Lewis & Clark National Historic trail, the Nez Perce National Historic Trail, and is the gateway to the Upper Missouri River Breaks National Monument

  • Fort Clatsop

    On December 7, 1805, the expedition encamped at the site they selected for their winter quarters. It was desirable for the availability of game, proximity to the ocean for salt-making, and moderate temperatures. Today, a replica of Fort Clatsop has been created for visitors to Lewis and Clark National Historical Park.

  • Fort Columbia Historical State Park

    One of the most intact historic coastal defense sites in the United States, Fort Columbia is situated atop Chinook Point and was built between 1896 and 1903. It was finally decommissioned in 1947. Today, this former military installation is a 618-acre state park that makes up part of the Lewis & Clark National and State Historical Park.

  • Fort Dalles Museum and the Anderson Homestead

    Fort Dalles Museum, in The Dalles, Oregon, is housed in the former Surgeon’s Quarters; the only remaining officer’s quarters of the 1856 Fort Dalles military complex. It is one of Oregon’s oldest history museums, with it first opening its doors in 1905.

  • Fort de Cavagnial

    The first permanent European settlement and fort within the borders of present Kansas was Fort de Cavagnial. Located near present-day Leavenworth, the fort was named for its founder, Francois-Pierre Rigaud, Baron de Cavagnial, Marquis de Vaudreuil, the French governor of Louisiana. The fort was occupied by French traders and soldiers and served as a fur trade center for the Kansa tribe as well as other Native Indian tribes.

  • Fort de Chartres

    Originally a wooden fort, Fort de Chartres was upgraded to a stone fort from 1753 to 1754, right around the time when the French and Indian War began. While it was an important French fort, the Fort du Chartres was abandoned by the British and it fell into disrepair. Eventually, the only things remaining were foundations and the powder magazine. 

  • Fort Kaskaskia State Historic Site

    Located at the confluence of the Mississippi and Kaskaskia rivers, Fort Kaskaskia State Historic Site is an ideal place for campers along the Lewis & Clark National Historic Trail. Dating back to French settlements in the 1700s, Fort Kaskaskia later served as the site where, in 1803, the Corps of Discovery picked up an additional eleven men for its expedition.

  • Fort Leavenworth

    Fort Leavenworth was established in 1827, making it the third-oldest active military installation in the nation. Over 170 years of service have been contributed to the nation from the fort.

  • Fort Mandan

    On November 2, 1804, the expedition came to the place where they built their winter quarters. Lewis wrote, “This place we have named Fort Mandan in honour of our Neighbours.” Clark “fixed on a place for to build a fort and Set to work.

  • Fort Massac

    Fort Massac is a historic site and state park located in Metropolis, Illinois

  • Fort Massac State Park

    Experience the scenic splendor of Southern Illinois with plenty of outdoor fun and time-telling events at Fort Massac State Park. Overlooking the mighty Ohio River from the Southern tip of Illinois, this majestic location has been preserved and maintained since 1908, when it became Illinois’ first state park.

  • Fort Osage

    Fort Osage in Sibley, Missouri offers visitors a glimpse into life on the early American frontier and beautiful views of the Missouri River.

  • Fort Osage National Historical Landmark

    Apart from its connections to the Lewis & Clark expedition, Fort Osage is rich in history so much so that in 1961 it finally became registered as a historical landmark.Built under the direction of General William Clark, joint commander of the famous Lewis and Clark expedition, Fort Osage was established in 1808 as a military outpost in the newly acquired Louisiana Territory. These days, however, Fort Osage provides an opportunity for visitors to tour the reconstructed site and experience living history. Each year, the Fort Osage Education Center provides educational programs to thousands of students.

  • Fort Owen State Park

    Fort Owen State Park provides the unique opportunity to stand on the edge of Montana history, where many “firsts” for the state were made. Some of these firsts include creating a safe place for indigenous cultures of the Bitterroot Valley to intertwine and communicate with settlers and missionaries

  • Fort Pierre

    Fort Pierre and its surroundings have significant connections to the Lewis and Clark expeditions. The expedition’s first introduction to the region was on the evening of Monday, September 24, 1804 when Lewis, Clark and their entourage of 43 men and three boats anchored at the mouth of what is now known as Bad River.

  • Fort Pierre Chouteau Site National Register of Historic Places

    Fort Pierre Chouteau stood as a symbol of the relations between Euro-Americans and American Indians and their interdependence for nearly 25 years.

  • Fort Pierre Depot Museum

    With the planned 1907 construction of a railroad bridge across the Missouri River from Pierre to Fort Pierre, the Chicago and Northwestern railroad track was quickly laid from Fort Pierre to Rapid City. Along the route, depots were built to handle the passengers and freight along with providing supplies for the early steam engine powered trains. The Fort Pierre depot was completed in 1906 and served the community for over 50 years. Eventually trucks, cars, and airplanes largely replaced trains for personal travel and freight movement. By 1964, the railroad abandoned many depots, including the Fort Pierre depot, and the buildings were sold as surplus.

  • Fort Pitt Blockhouse

    This National Historic Landmark was built in 1764 as a small defensive redoubt and is the only surviving structure of Fort Pitt — a key British fortification during the French and Indian War, which also served as the western headquarters of the Continental Army during the American Revolution.

  • Fort Pitt Museum

    Since opening in 1969, the Fort Pitt Museum has been enhancing visitor’s knowledge of the historical significance behind this specific location.

  • Fort Randolph

    Today’s Fort Randolph is a commemorative replica of the fort that stood near Tu-Endie-Wei from 1776 to 1779 and played a key role in frontier defense during the American Revolution.

  • Fort Stevens State Park

    Situated inside Fort Stevens State Park at the mouth of the Columbia River, Point Adams has served as an important landmark for centuries. When Europeans first arrived in the area, it was the site of a large Clatsop settlement, and William Clark noted eight large houses on the site when they sailed past in 1805.

  • Fort Union Trading Post National Historic Site

    Between 1828 and 1867, Fort Union was the most important fur trade post on the Upper Missouri River. Here, the Assiniboine and six other Northern Plains Indian Tribes exchanged buffalo robes and smaller furs for goods from around the world, including cloth, guns, blankets, and beads.

  • Fort Walla Walla Museum

    Located on the grounds of a 19th-century military fort, Fort Walla Walla Museum provides an exciting and educational experience for the whole family. The Museum features an outdoor pioneer settlement and five sprawling enclosed exhibit halls housing thousands of artifacts.

  • Four Dances Recreation Area

    Four Dances is designated a Special Recreation Management Area and an area of critical environmental concern. The area has native sagebrush/grassland, ponderosa pine in the rocky outcrop areas near the river cliffs, and Yellowstone River cottonwood riparian.

  • Frazier’s Cabin AirBnb

    Frazier’s Cabin gives you the beauty of the West Virginia countryside while still close enough to town to enjoy our many attractions and restaurants.

  • Frederick Weistar House

    The Frederick Weistar House (aka the Stone Cottage) was built by Frederick Weistar, a Swiss immigrant, in the late 1850s. The house is an architecturally significant example of a mid-nineteenth-century domestic stone dwelling with a two-door facade and German vernacular characteristics.

  • French Heritage Festival

    The French Heritage Festival is held each year in Ste. Genevieve’s National Historic District.  This festival celebrates 300 years of French culture in North America from Quebec to New Orleans and recognizes Ste. Genevieve’s status as having the greatest concentration of authentic French Colonial architecture that exists in North America.

  • Frick Park

    Frick Park, spanning a wide 644 acres, is Pittsburgh’s largest historic regional park. It is not only a vast source of green space but also stands as a perfect escape from the busy city. Frick has been open since 1927 and has only continued to grow since then. 

  • Frick Park Nine Mile Run Trail

    Though its name may say otherwise, this trail stretches 3.5 miles along the banks of the Monongahela River. It is one of the many trails that are housed within Frick Park, tracing the lower edge of the park and then continuing on until it reaches the river itself.

  • Friday After 5

    Friday After 5 is the award-winning, summer-long series of free outdoor concerts held every Friday on the eight-block, stunningly beautiful Owensboro, Kentucky riverfront.

  • Frontier Army Museum

    The Frontier Army Museum collects and preserves artifacts that tell the story of the Frontier Army from 1804 to 1916, and Fort Leavenworth from 1827 to the present through the use of its collection of historical artifacts.

  • Frontier Gateway Museum

    The Frontier Gateway Museum is the official museum of Dawson County, Montana, offering a wide variety of historical items and interpretive displays chronicling the human and natural history of Eastern Montana.

  • G. Willikers Toy Shoppe

    We are family owned and operated, and proud to have been an important part of thousands of birthday parties, baby showers, and holiday surprises for over two decades.

  • Gaby et Jules

    Gaby et Jules is an upscale French bakery located in Squirrel Hill. Established in 2013, Gaby et Jules is a taste of France in Pittsburgh. The atmosphere, the pastries, breads, macarons and artisanal sweets are impressive and draw in a variety of customers.

  • Gallia County Convention and Visitors Bureau

    The Gallia County Convention and Visitors Bureau is a nonprofit 501 (c)(3) organization with a goal of attracting and welcoming visitors to the area, as well as educating tourists and locals of the region’s history and infrastructure.

  • Gallia County Genealogical Society, OGS Chapter

    We are the Gallia County Genealogical Society, OGS Chapter, Inc, celebrating the history of The Lewis and Clark Trail and other cultural-heritage events along the Ohio River The general public is welcome to attend but only members have voting privileges at the Annual Meeting and only board members have voting privileges at the monthly meetings. Participation is welcomed for all who attend.

  • Gallia County Historical Society

    The purpose of the Gallia County Historical Society’s is to bring the community the resources that have been so painstakingly gathered to reflect the history of Gallipolis and the surrounding Gallia County.

  • Gallipolis City Park

    The site of the first settlement is part of the Public Square and Garden Lots Historic District. The park is host to many events including, the Gallipolis River Recreation Festival, Gallia County BBQ Festival, Harvest Moon Pow Wow, and the Gallipolis in Lights display.

  • Gallipolis Public Use Area

    The Gallipolis Public Use Area (PUA) is located along the Ohio River in the historic downtown area. A boat launch area, courtesy docking, and 100 boat, trailer, and vehicle parking spaces are available. Also available are six (6) overnight RV parking spaces complete with water and electric hook-ups as well as an Amphitheater to enjoy community events.

  • Gallipolis Railroad Freight Station Museum

    The Gallipolis Railroad Freight Station Museum’s goal is to offer a historical collection of railroad memorabilia relating (but not limited) to the railroad history of southeastern Ohio.

  • Gates of the Mountains Boat Tour

    On the Missouri River, not far from present day Helena, the hardy members of the Lewis and Clark expedition toiled to move upstream. Rock embankments made towing from shore impossible, and the deep channel forced the men to row rather than pole their boats forward.

  • Gateway Arch National Park

    The memorial comprises the Gateway Arch (a National Historic Landmark), the Museum of Westward Expansion, and St. Louis’ Old Courthouse.

  • Gateway Clipper Fleet

    The original Gateway Clipper became Pittsburgh’s first official sightseeing boat in 1958. Now there is a whole fleet of vessels, and they make up one of Pittsburgh’s most popular attractions! Pittsburgh’s three rivers – the Allegheny, Monongahela, and Ohio – are the key feature to getting a tour like no other. Some say the best way to see Pittsburgh is from the water!

  • General Butler State Resort Park

    On August 12, 1931, a 300-acre tract comprising part of the old William O. Butler family farm became Kentucky’s sixth state park.  Not only is the park a historic site, it is also a place of great natural beauty.  This is the only spot in Kentucky that has the unique view of the convergence of the Kentucky and Ohio Rivers.

  • George Rogers Clark Homesite

    Separated from the main part of the Falls of the Ohio State Park by private land, the George Rogers Clark home site was home to the American Revolutionary War hero from 1803 to 1809.

  • Geotourism Principles

    Geotourism Principles In support of a tourism policy that sustains and enhances the nation’s geographical character—its environment, culture, aesthetics, heritage, and the well-being of its residents—we endorse and recommend the following principles. Integrity of place: Enhance geographical character by developing and improving it in ways distinctive to the locale, reflective of its natural and cultural […]

  • Giant Springs State Park

    Come marvel at this day-use park’s remarkable features and view the variety of birdlife. Take part in our special events, picnic by the Missouri River, visit the fish hatchery and visitor center, walk along the Rivers Edge Trail, view the nearby Rainbow Falls overlook, or visit the neighboring Lewis and Clark Interpretive Center operated by the U.S. Forest Service.

  • Gibbons Pass

    Determined to find a better route over the Continental Divide, Lewis and Clark temporarily parted ways so that Clark could explore the Yellowstone River. With Sacagawea as a travel companion, it proved beneficial when they reached what we now know to be Gibbons Pass, as Sacagawea helped Clark navigate through the continental divide.

  • Glacier Sun Tours

    Sun Tours offers daily Blackfeet interpretive tours through Blackfeet Country and Glacier National Park in Montana’s Rocky Mountains. Sun Tours is independently owned and operated by Ed and Toni DesRosier, enrolled members of the Blackfeet and Assiniboine Sioux Tribes. The tours focus on history and culture of this landscape the Natives call the “Backbone of the World.”

  • Glen Otto Park

    This 6.38 acre park is the most heavily used park in the Troutdale park system. Access to the site is off East Columbia River Highway. It is bordered by the Sandy River on the east, Beaver Creek on the west, and a few residential properties on the south.

  • Glendive Short Pines OHV Area

    The site offers 2,800 acres adjacent to Makoshika State Park for OHV enthusiasts to enjoy.

  • Glenwood Gardens

    Beautifully landscaped with trails, formal gardens, prairies, forests and wetlands, Glenwood Gardens is a great escape from the daily grind.

  • Glore Psychiatric Museum

    Could you swallow a nail? How about 453 of them? One patient in St. Joseph’s State Lunatic Asylum No. 2 did just that. This collection is one of many intriguing exhibits that earned the Glore Psychiatric Museum recognition as “One of the 50 most unusual museums in the country” and mentioned in national publications and television programs including The Learning Channel, The Discovery Channel, PBS, The Science Channel and a Certificate of Excellence from TripAdvisor.

  • Goat Island Recreation Island

    The Goat Island Management Plan emphasizes the intent to retain the primitive character of the island in permanency. The overarching goal and management objectives outlined in the plan is to provide a quality recreational experience for visitors in the same spirit that historically contributed to the island’s popularity.

  • Gold Star

    Gold Star serves up small-batch, Cincinnati-style chili and fresh, hot 100% American beef burgers crafted by hand and made to order.

  • Goldendale Visitor Center

    Located on the dry side of Washington State, with expansive farms and wheat fields, vineyards, timberland, and magnificent Mount Adams as a backdrop, the rural pioneer town of Goldendale is rich in cultural heritage, and natural wonder.

  • Goldsmith’s Bed and Breakfast

    Goldsmith’s Bed and Breakfast is located on the banks of the Clark Fork River, not far from where it’s believed Lewis and Clark camped, near the confluence of the Clark Fork River and Rattlesnake Creek.

  • Good Weather Art Gallery

    We are a fine arts gallery located in Edwardsville, IL specializing in solo exhibits particularly, with local artists from the area. In addition to the solo exhibits, the gallery also represents approximately 30 other artists under one roof!

  • Gorge Base Camp RV Park

    Located in the heart of the Columbia River Gorge, this park is the perfect location for hiking, biking, skiing, kiteboarding, whitewater rafting, wineries, and breweries! The Gorge Base Camp RV Park in White Salmon offers guests RV sites & tent camping and is open year-round.

  • Gorge Heritage Museum

    The Gorge Heritage Museum is housed in the former Bingen Congregational Church, which was dedicated in May 1912. The Museum was established in 1984 by the West Klickitat County Historical Society to promote interest in the legacy passed to us by the native people and the immigrants who settled and traded in the mountainous river valleys and along the Columbia River.

  • Gorge Wine Library

    The Gorge Wine Library is a cozy tasting room in The Dalles featuring local wines and beers. We pride ourselves on our relationships with the growers and producers and keep in the know about the latest and greatest Gorge drinks.

  • Grafton Harbor Boat Rentals

    Throughout history, the Mississippi and Illinois Rivers influenced travelers in many ways – and even aided the Corps of Discovery on their expedition westward – but in May of 2006, travelers from around the world began to enjoy their journey in an even greater way and, thus, Grafton Harbor was born!

  • Grandview Overlook

    The Grandview Overlook boasts the perfect view of Pittsburgh’s Golden Triangle.  The Overlook, as it is called by locals, is located on Mount Washington, a 450-foot hill which is popular among residents and tourists alike.

  • Granny’s Gourmet Donuts

    Nestled in a cozy cottage just beside the college campus, Granny’s will serve up creative donut goodness to gracious customers year-round. You just can’t get much better than that.

  • Grave Creek Mound Archaeological Complex

    The heart of the site is probably the most famous and certainly the largest of the Adena Burial mounds. A massive undertaking, the total effort required the movement of more than 60,000 tons of earth.

  • Great Falls Portage

    The Great Falls Portage is the route taken by the Lewis and Clark Expedition in 1805 to portage around the Great Falls of the Missouri River during the outbound portion of the expedition. The 18-mile portage took 31 day. The Great Falls Portage is a National Historic Landmark and ideal for history buffs, families, tours, and anyone who wants to experience the land as the Corps of Discovery saw it.

  • Great Falls, Montana

    Great Falls is known best for its rich history and its perfectly situated location in central Montana between Yellowstone and Glacier National Park. Lewis and Clark had been told about these beautiful falls by Native Americans that they encountered throughout their journey in the early 1800s, however, they didn’t understand the true extent of these falls until their arrival in what is now Great Falls.

  • Great Rivers Tap and Grill

    With a menu that includes top notch sandwiches, handmade sides, juicy hamburgers, cocktails and 16 local, craft, and domestic beers- it is not hard to see why we love the Great Rivers Tap and Grill.

  • Great Stone Viaduct

    Construction of this Great Stone Viaduct began in 1870 at Union Street as an Ohio approach to the railroad bridge spanning the Ohio River. It was completed to Rose Hill in April 1871, and the entire bridge span connecting Ohio to West Virginia, of which the Viaduct is a part, was opened to rail traffic on June 21, 1871.

  • Green Kayak Grille & Pub

    Housed in the historic 1860’s Masonic Building, the Green Kayak Grille & Pub sits on Front Street in New Richmond (on the Ohio) and offers a variety of food, adult beverages (with a full bar), and much more.

  • Green Tree Inn Bed and Breakfast

    Find your home away from home during your travels along the Lewis and Clark Trail at Green Tree Inn! Be pampered while you enjoy the peacefulness of the quaint village often referred to as the “town that time forgot”. Green Tree Inn is located right off the Great River Road between Alton and Grafton.

  • Greene Bronze Studio

    As the first woman to own a bronze foundry in the United States, Heather Söderberg’s sculptures have earned her regional and world wide attention, including the “Sacagawea, Pompi, and Seaman” commissioned by the Port of Cascade Locks. She is currently completing what will be the largest hand sculpted bronze eagle in the world

  • Grizzly Sculpture in Great Falls

    Along River’s Edge Trail in Great Falls, Montana you’ll come face to face with this life-size steel frame sculpture titled, “Grizzly Bear.”

  • Guibourd-Valle House

    An outstanding example of poteaux-sur-sole, vertical log architecture is the Guibourd-Valle House. Built in 1806 for Jacques Jean Rene Dubreuil Guibourd de Luzinais, an immigrant from France and San Dominque, the house provides a glimpse into life in Missouri between the times of the Louisiana Purchase and statehood in 1821.

  • Hakuna Matata River Cruise

    Come to Grafton Harbor and experience their all encompassing Hakuna Matata river cruise. Cruise down the Illinois river in this all-weather, 53′ foot, 49 passenger tour boat and see the wonders that the Illinois river has in store.

  • Hamilton Farmers Market Co-op: Keepin’ It Real!

    Hamilton Farmers Market, in historical downtown Hamilton MT, salutes our local farmers for offering only non-GMO locally grown fresh produce!

  • Harefoote Hollar AirBNB

    Located in the riverfront town of Rising Sun, Indiana, this spacious second floor apartment style living area is one of Rising Sun’s oldest homes, built circa 1837. This property rental features a separate front entrance, large covered front porch, two bedrooms with king beds, newly renovated bathrooms with shower and jacuzzi tub.

  • Harmony Hill Dairy House & Museum

    The Harmony Hill Historical Museum features displays of artifacts and offers an extensive research archive of Clermont County history. The museum highlights the history of Williamsburg and Major General William Lytle, the “Father of Clermont County.”

  • Harmony Hill Vineyards

    Harmony Hill Vineyards & Estate Winery is southwest Ohio’s premier winery/entertainment destination. As a small boutique winery nestled in the quiet village of Bethel, the winery is located just miles from the historic Ohio River Valley.

  • Harold’s Famous Bee Co. Retail Store + Honey Bar

    Harold’s Famous Bee Co. carries a line of honey for sampling and for purchase.  Different local honeys are also featured weekly.  They also carry several products using ingredients harvested from the honey bee.

  • Hawn State Park

    Hikers in Hawn State Park have many choices to meander through the pines.

  • Haystack Rock at the Oregon Islands National Wildlife Refuge

    Rising 235 feet above the shoreline, Haystack Rock is an irregular basalt formation that was first created some 17 million years ago as lava flowed through the old Columbia River drainage system and intruded into soft marine sediments. Erosion and geologic uplift eventually revealed it and the many other large stone formations along the coast.

  • Hazelwood Green Riverfront Trail

    Lining the Monongahela River, the Hazelwood Green Riverfront Trail is a 1.9 mile long, 10-foot wide asphalt trail and is the perfect place to run, bike, or walk year round. The trail connects Hazelwood to surrounding Pittsburgh neighborhoods and their trails, allowing for easy, non-motorized access to the city and its surrounding regions! 

  • He Sapa Wacipi Na Oskate (Black Hills Powwow & Expo)

    Hundreds of dancers and singers, as well as thousands of visitors, participate in the Black Hills Pow Wow in mid-October. The Lakota gathering has been held annually for nearly 35 years. Honoring the history of the Lakota and the He Sapa — the Black Hills — the powwow shares Native American heritage with visitors.

  • Headwaters Heritage Museum

    The Headwaters Heritage Museum is operated by the Three Forks Area Historical Society as a non-profit organization, and works every day to provide visitors with the intimate details of the area’s rich history – one that is deeply connected to the eventual creation of the modern United States of America.

  • Hearthstone Lodge

    The lodge sits on a 60-acre wooded estate and looks down on the Clearwater River, 300 feet away.

  • Hells Gate State Park & Lewis and Clark Discovery Center

    Along the shores of the Snake River south of Lewiston, Idaho is Hells Gate State Park and the Lewis & Clark Discovery Center. The location has historical significance due its being a former Nez Perce village.

  • Historic Ohio Theatre

    The Ohio Theatre was built in 1938. For decades, this was a site for the community to come together to enjoy a show, snacks, and the ambiance of a historic landmark.

  • Historic Old Fort Benton

    Experience the fur and buffalo robe trade at Historic Old Fort Benton. Here the Blackfeet and other tribes traded buffalo robes and other furs for trade goods such as beads, gun, blanket, knives, cookware and cloth.

  • Historic St. Mary’s Mission

    St. Mary’s Mission was the first white settlement in Montana, which eventually grew into the town of Stevensville. Today, these buildings are preserved to give visitors insights into the early days of the settlement of the West.

  • History Center – Jefferson County Historical Society

    Start your journey at their museum full of exhibits containing the rich history of Madison and Jefferson County from the civil war, steam boating and much more!

  • Hitchcock Nature Center

    Today, the Hitchcock Nature Center is perfect for the outdoor recreation enthusiast as it offers a plethora of opportunities for its visitors.

  • Holy Grail at the Banks

    The Holy Grail at the Banks is one of the most uniquely Cincy locations. Located less than a blocks from the Ohio River, and right between the homes of the Bengals and Reds, it is the premier sports bar in Cincinnati.

  • Home Page Intro

    This program’s goal is to engage a larger community of tourism stakeholders that can be linked to, and benefit from, tourism along Lewis and Clark National Historic Trail.

  • Homestead Village

    Homestead Village, located at the Montana Agricultural Center complex, offers the visitor the opportunity to explore a typical Northern Plains rural community.

  • Hood Park

    Lewis and Clark camped a mere two miles downstream from the area, at the confluence of the Snake and Columbia Rivers. This is the present-day location of the Sacajawea State Park.

  • Hood River Hobbies

    We at Hood River Hobbies, LLC believe that hobbies are for sharing with friends and family. We strive to provide space and coordinated activities to help people meet up to share in their hobbies together. We sponsor a variety of classes and events, and also support community clubs and activities.

  • Hood River Waterfront Park and Trail

    The Hood River Waterfront Park and Trail incorporates close to two miles of pedestrian trails with some gaps along the shoreline, as well as parks and open space for public enjoyment.

  • Hotel Audubon

    During your visit to the Hotel Audubon along the Lewis and Clark National Historic Trail, come stay with us for a few nights — or enjoy a meal or two at the  Audubon’s Grill and Bar

  • Huntley Project Museum of Irrigated Agriculture

    The Huntley Project Museum tells the story of how the irrigation project came to be, how it was constructed, & the homesteaders & events that settled it.

  • Hutson Museum

    The Hutson Museum provides entertainment and education for all. The museum includes a variety of rocks, gems, and minerals, as well as Native American artifacts and Pioneer relics.

  • Idaho State Museum

    By means of a quick southwestern detour from the Lewis and Clark National Historic Trail, visitors will find the Idaho State Museum. Managed by the Idaho State Historical Society, the museum emphasizes the important connection that residents have with the land.

  • Idaho: Nez Perce Adventure Tour

    This is the legendary route of Lewis and Clark on their way westward to the Pacific and their return trip back home, as well as the scenic and historic Nez Perce (Nee-Me-Poo) National Historic Trail.

  • Idlewild and Soak Zone

    Located in Ligonier, an hour’s drive southeast of Pittsburgh, Idlewild has the distinction of being the oldest amusement park in Pennsylvania and the 3rd oldest in America. From waterslides to Daniel Tiger’s Neighborhood, roller coasters to Story Book Forest, there are plenty of attractions to provide fun for the entire family.

  • Illinois Great Rivers Area self-guided auto tour

    This self-guided auto tour includes Hartford, Lewis & Clark Confluence Tower, Lewis & Clark State Historic Site, Wood River and a re-created Fort River Dubois, Alton, the Meeting of the Great Rivers Scenic Byway, the Great Rivers Museum, and Vandalia with its historic Vandalia Statehouse State Historical Site.

  • Illinois Ohio River Valley self-guided tour

    This self-guided auto tour includes Waubonsie State Park, Council Bluffs and Lake Manawa State Park, DeSoto Bend National Wildlife Refuge, Onawa and Lewis and Clark State Park, Sioux City with the Sergeant Floyd Monument, Stone State Park and the Dorothy Pecaut Nature Center and the Fourth Street Historic District.

  • Independence Creek: Lewis & Clark and the Kanza

    Discover the original home of the Kanza Indians in the state that bears their name and the location of the first celebration of Independence Day in the West.

  • Independent Brewing Company

    Independent Brewing Company opened in 2014 with a mission to serve beer brewed by independently owned breweries. Located in the Squirrel Hill neighborhood of Pittsburgh, Independent Brewing Company, both a tavern and restaurant, houses primarily Pittsburgh-based brews, but keeps a few taps open for “world class beers from, small independent breweries from around the globe.” 

  • Indian Beach at Ecola State Park

    Today, Indian Beach is located inside Ecola State Park, a day-use only park which takes its name from that village. Stretching along 9 miles of coastline, the park offers hiking opportunities and breathtaking scenic vistas, as well as picnicking, tide pooling, swimming, and wildlife observation. It’s also a popular place for surfing.

  • Indian Cave State Park

    On the banks of the Missouri River, this 3,052 acre park provides 22 miles of hiking trails, a living history village, numerous camping locations, as well as the sandstone cave the park is named for. This large park offers visitors a great opportunity to enjoy the beautiful views of the Missouri River and explore some of the history of the area.

  • Indian Creek Trail

    A multi-use trail for hiking, biking, walking or running, the Indian Creek Trail is made up of three sections throughout the heights of Hood River and is almost 4-miles long. You can walk any part of the trail or string them together for a longer walk!

  • Inn St. Gemme Beauvais

    Located in the heart of the historic district of Ste. Genevieve is the newly renovated Inn St. Gemme Beauvais, one of the earliest bed and breakfast establishments in Missouri.

  • Intake Fishing Access Site

    Intake Fishing Access Site, located 15 miles north of Glendive on the Yellowstone River at the Intake Diversion Dam, is the premier spot in Montana, perhaps the nation, for catching the unique paddlefish.

  • Ionia Volcano

    On August 24, 1804, Clark explored a distinctive “180 or 190 feet high” bluff along the west side of the Missouri River. He wrote, “Those Bluffs appear to have been laterly on fire, and at this time is too hot for a man to bear his hand in the earth at any debth, gret appearance of Coal. An emence quantity of Cabalt or a Cristolised Substance which answers its discription is on the face of the Bluff.”

  • Iowa Welcome Center and Harrison County Historical Village

    Owned and operated by the Harrison County Conservation Board and located in Missouri Valley, Iowa, the Harrison County Historical Village dates all the way back to the 1800s. Now a museum complex, it also doubles as the Iowa Welcome Center.

  • Iowa, Western Iowa & Sioux City

    This self-guided auto tour includes Waubonsie State Park, Council Bluffs and Lake Manawa State Park, DeSoto Bend National Wildlife Refuge, Onawa and Lewis and Clark State Park, Sioux City with the Sergeant Floyd Monument, Stone State Park and the Dorothy Pecaut Nature Center and the Fourth Street Historic District.

  • J. Huston Tavern

    Dine in an antebellum atmosphere. The tavern was built in 1834 by Joseph Huston, Sr., an early Arrow Rock settler and civic leader from Virginia.

  • Jackson Park

    Jackson Park is an expansive park property that offers visitors walking trails, picnic spots, frisbee golf, playgrounds, and more.

  • Java Junkies

    Located just off Interstate 82, Java Junkies offers travelers and locals alike an array of drinks and American food to suit many palates. Only a few blocks away from the Columbia River, Java Junkies has a relaxing atmosphere for those looking to simply stop by for a quick bite to eat, or for others who want to enjoy a perfectly brewed cup of coffee in a friendly atmosphere.

  • Jeff Ruby’s Precinct

    For Jeff Ruby, this is the steakhouse that started it all. In 1981 and in the midst of one of the worst economies in a generation, The Precinct was born in the former Cincinnati Police Patrol House Number 6. This turn-of-the-century, Romanesque-style structure would hold what is now the longest, continuously running white tablecloth restaurant in the city.

  • Jefferson City Greenway Trail

    The goal of the Greenway Trail System is to connect pillars of the Jefferson City community such as schools, neighborhoods, small businesses, and parks.

  • Jeremiah Johnson Brewing Company

    Jeremiah Johnson Brewing Company believes that the best craft beer in the country is being brewed in Montana and in typical Montana style of having a hard work ethic, hustle, and the right attitude. Every day, each member of the Jeremiah Johnson Brewing Company comes together and works towards reaching their goal to brew world-class beers.

  • Joe’s Pizza Napoli

    With a passion for pizza, Joe’s Pizza Napoli serves up fresh Neapolitan style pies. There are so many pizza combinations to choose from, both classic and unique, you may have a difficult time deciding which to enjoy. 

  • John Gee Black Historical Center

    The John Gee Black Historical Center is a cultural and educational center to insure the preservation of tradition, culture, crafts, music and art of the African Americans in Southeastern Ohio and to educate our diverse people about African-American traditions and about the past and present contributions of African-Americans to this country.

  • Jour de Fete Day of Celebration in Ste. Genevieve

    Ste. Genevieve’s annual Jour de Fete celebration has been described as one of “the premier arts and crafts fair in the Midwest” and a weekend you don’t want to miss. 

  • Julie’s Tell Street Cafe

    A perfect blend of small-town charm and fast friendly service. Consistently voted Tell City’s Best Breakfasts, Burgers, and Plate Lunches. This cafe serves American food and is well-liked by locals and tourists alike.

  • Kamiah Inn Motel

    Enjoy the mountains covered with great pines as you relax in a comfortable room.

  • Kamiah, Idaho

    Kamiah is located along the banks of the Clearwater River which flows through the Clearwater Valley.

  • Kamiah/Clearwater KOA

    The Lewis and Clark Corps of Discovery expedition traveled through this region—homeland of the Nez Perce—and it’s still a delight to explore.

  • Kansas: Kansas City, Salina and Manhattan

    This self-guided auto tour includes Kansas City, Schlitterbahn Waterpark, Cabela’s, Legends Outlets, Olathe with the Mahaffie Stagecoach Stop and Farm Historic Site, Topeka with the historic Kansas Capitol, Manhattan with the Flint Hills Discovery Center, Abilene and the Dwight D. Eisenhower Presidential Library, Salina and the Rolling Hills Zoo, and Wichita.

  • Kennywood

    Founded in 1898, Kennywood has been a central component of many a childhood. Kennywood and its attractions have developed in the same advance that technology has – it started off with carousels, and it is now home to numerous steel coasters!

  • Klindt’s Bookstore

    As the oldest bookstore in Oregon, Klindt’s Booksellers is proud to serve The Dalles and the Columbia River Gorge, as well as readers who drive from far off lands to visit us. But, what truly makes Klindt’s Booksellers special is our staff who share a passion for promoting reading and literacy in the community and supporting authors.

  • Knife River Indian Villages National Historic Site

    Imagine a busy earthlodge village full of life and excitement.

  • Kregel Windmill Factory Museum

    The Kregel Windmill Factory Museum is unique in that it is the only remaining windmill factory museum in the United States. At one time there were over a thousand windmill manufactures in the USA but only the Kregel Windmill Factory was preserved as a museum

  • KT’s Fireside Supper Club

    Guests at KT’s Fireside Supper Club may order a full menu in the dining room or the bar.

  • La Verendrye Site National Register of Historic Places Designation

    Verendrye MonumentThe Verendrye Monument, on Verendrye Hill overlooking the city of Fort Pierre just northwest of where the Bad and Missouri Rivers come together, is one of only a few verifiable sites associated with the first Europeans to explore the northern Great Plains region.

  • Lake Oahe

    Lake Oahe is ideal for water sports and fishing in the warm weather months. In the winter, it freezes over and become a perfect area for ice fishing! Not only does the lake supply abundant recreational activities, it also provides irrigation, conservation, flood control and electric power to many Midwestern states.

  • Leary Site

    Located along the Big Nemaha River south of present-day Rulo, Nebraska, the Leary Site National Historic Landmark/ Nimaha Cina Rexrige is a sacred landscape including an ancestral village (CE 1200-1400) and burial mounds from the Middle Woodland Period (100 BCE – 700 CE).

  • Lee Metcalf National Wildlife Refuge

    Bringing in 240,000 visits every year, this 2800-acre wildlife refuge located in southwest Montana can’t be missed! The Lee Metcalf National Wildlife refuge was established in 1964, and it is now home to a variety of different habitats, providing visitors with numerous opportunities to explore all that it has to offer. It is likely that the Corps of Discovery traveled through or at least very near where the refuge is located.

  • Lemhi County Historical Society and Museum

    The Lemhi County Historical Society and Museum located in Salmon, Idaho is the go-to place for education on the history of Lemhi County. Although Meriwether Lewis and William Clark passed through the area in 1805 on their trek westward, Fort Lemhi was established in 1855 by a group of Mormon missionaries. They abandoned the fort in 1858 due to conflicts with the Nez Perce Nation. Lemhi County itself was established in 1869.

  • Les Shirley Park

    Les Shirley Park provides a nice spot to picnic as well as access to the beach, salt marshes, and wetlands in Cannon Beach, Oregon. The park holds historical significance, as it was the location where one of Lewis and Clark’s team members, Private Hugh McNeal, perished, years after the expedition reached the Pacific Ocean.

  • Lewis & Clark Boat House and Museum

    The Lewis and Clark Museum is located on the upper level of the Boat House and can be accessed by stairs or an elevator. Among the many museum exhibits are dioramas illustrating highlights of the Lewis and Clark Expedition, Native American displays, and various Missouri River habitats encountered during the journey

  • Lewis & Clark Caverns State Park

    Today visitors explore the most highly decorated limestone caverns in the northwest on an informative two-hour guided tour. Cave passages are lined with a variety of vibrant stalactites, stalagmites, columns, helictites, flowstone ribbons and popcorn.

  • Lewis & Clark Caverns State Park Campground

    Besides 18 electric and 21 non-electric sites, the campground rents three cabins, a tipi and a group use area pavilion complete with fireplace, BBQ and utility sink. For dates and rates, call 1-406-287-3541. For reservations call 1-855-922-6768 or go online to stateparks.mt.gov.

  • Lewis & Clark Caverns State Park Trails System

    Lewis & Clark Caverns State Park has almost 10 miles of trails to be used by hikers and mountain bikers.

  • Lewis & Clark Caverns State Park Visitor Centers

    The Main Visitor Center, located at the entrance of the park just off Hwy 2, targets the unique geology, flora and fauna one can experience in the 3000 acre park.

  • Lewis & Clark Caverns State Parks Volunteer Options

    Lewis & Clark Caverns State Park will sponsor the following events in 2018: Earth Day (April) – trails maintenance and weed remediation (pulling and cutting mullen heads) National Trails Day (June)– some activity to encourage trail use (last year was an informal contest but could be guided trail treks, a geocache event, a race … […]

  • Lewis & Clark Festival

    It’s Lewis and Clark fun and Bluegrass music all rolled into one!

  • Lewis & Clark Interpretive Center and Betty Strong Encounter Center

    The Sioux City Lewis & Clark Interpretive Center showcases permanent exhibits about the Corps of Discovery’s time in the present-day Sioux City area from late July to early September 1804.

  • Lewis & Clark Interpretive Experience

    This permanent outdoor exhibit located at the Great Northern Town Center is a cooperative project with Lewis & Clark Trail Commission.

  • Lewis and Clark Boat House and Museum

    We are a living, working museum. The Lewis and Clark Boat House and Museum brings the remarkable journey of 1803-06 to life at our riverfront base of operations in historic St. Charles, Missouri. And we share the story of the Expedition at destinations throughout the Midwest via our unique traveling fleet of replica boats and our experienced corps of re-enactors, the Discovery Expedition of St. Charles.

  • Lewis and Clark Commemorative Trail

    Follow in the footsteps of Lewis and Clark along this 8 mile commemorative trail in Oregon. Journey next to the mighty Columbia River while viewing majestic osprey and bald eagles flying overhead. Enjoy amazing views of geological features such as the Wallula Gap and basalt bluffs that tell a story of floods that helped shape this area.

  • Lewis and Clark Community College Signature Gardens

    Created under the guidance of the Missouri Botanical Gardens, the six signature gardens at Lewis & Clark Community College feature unique sculptures, fountains, lakes, ponds, and luscious flora. Learn about the history of Lewis and Clark and the former Monticello Women’s Seminary and discover how Lewis and Clark Community College is working to preserve the beauty of the original limestone buildings and copper patina accents.

  • Lewis and Clark Heritage Trail

    Along the way, trail-goers will enjoy views of the river and Mt. Hood, wildlife, beautiful resting areas and historical interpretive signage. The heritage trail is also home to many charity runs and walking events each year.

  • Lewis and Clark Historic Marker at Steamboat Landing

    One week into the long journey home in April 1806, The Lewis and Clark Expedition

  • Lewis and Clark Interpretive Center

    Travel through the landscape of the expedition, and observe the plants, animals, and native peoples much as the Corps of Discovery did. Interactive displays are complimented by a variety of educational films, live interpretive programs, and historic demonstrations on a daily basis.

  • Lewis and Clark Interpretive Center (North Dakota)

    During the winter between 1804 and 1805, the Corps of Discovery resided at Fort Mandan, a location in central North Dakota. Today, visitors can experience exhibits, period artifacts, art collections, and interpreters who will tell stories about the Lewis and Clark Expedition right in the place where the corps themselves once stood.

  • Lewis and Clark Monument at Rainbow Point, Council Bluffs

    This monument honors the Corp of Discovery and, specifically, Lewis and Clark’s meeting with local Oto and Missouri Indians who were some the first people of what is now the midwest. It sits atop a ridge of the Loess Hills, which run along much of the western edge of Iowa, and boasts views of downtown Omaha.

  • Lewis and Clark National Historic Trail Interpretive Center

    Travel through the landscape of the expedition, and observe the plants, animals, and native peoples much as the Corps of Discovery did. Interactive displays are complimented by a variety of educational films, live interpretive programs, and historic demonstrations on a daily basis.

  • Lewis and Clark National Historic Trail Visitor Center

    The Visitor Center is co-located with the National Park Service Midwest Regional Office, which has had a presence in Omaha for nearly 80-years serving over 56 national parks and surrounding communities through preservation, recreation, conservation, and other assistance programs.

  • Lewis and Clark National Historic Trail Visitor Center – Notable Markers

    From statues, representing local wildlife and native plants, to directional signs helping visitors navigate their way to the center, the notable markers serve visitors information through engaging visuals and thoughtful text.

  • Lewis and Clark National Historic Trail Visitor Center – Westwardly by the Waters

    Lewis and Clark National Historic Trail Visitor Center – Westwardly by the Waters, is the perfect place to visit along your trip down the Lewis and Clark trail. Here, you can learn about their journey, the natives they met along the way, and the animals that they hunted/documented, all while taking a stroll in a garden.

  • Lewis and Clark National Historic Trail Visitor Center – Fauna Markers

    The Interpretive Garden at the Lewis and Clark National Historic Trail commemorates the journey that Captains Meriwether Lewis and William Clark, along with the rest of the expedition, completed between 1803 and 1806. Visitors walking through the garden will find interpretive panels on the expedition, the local wildlife, and native plants.

  • Lewis and Clark National Historic Trail Visitor Center – History Markers

    Located at the Lewis and Clark National Historic Trail Visitor Center’s interpretive garden, history markers provide travelers the ability to learn more of the historical significance and contextual relevance of the journey of Lewis and Clark.

  • Lewis and Clark National Historic Trail Visitor Center- “Spiderwort”

    Spiderwort is one of the many native plants Lewis and Clark may have seen on their expedition. Learn more about its significance

  • Lewis and Clark National Historic Trail Visitor Center- “The Council was Held”

    The Lewis and Clark National Historic Trail Headquarters teaches visitors about the beginning of Lewis and Clark’s expedition West.

  • Lewis and Clark National Historic Trail Visitor Center- “This Trail is 4900 Miles Long”

    The Lewis and Clark National Historic Trail teaches visitors about the beginning of the Lewis and Clark trek West.

  • Lewis and Clark National Wildlife Refuge

    Near the mouth of the Columbia River, the Lewis and Clark National Wildlife Refuge is a quiet, undisturbed natural area that appears much the same as when the Corps of Discovery traveled along the river in the fall of 1805 and spring of 1806.

  • Lewis and Clark State Historic Site

    Walk in the footsteps of Meriwether Lewis and William Clark as they plan their journey to explore the western United States in 1804 at the Lewis & Clark State Historic Site in Hartford, IL.

  • Lewis and Clark State Park

    Lewis and Clark State Park in western Iowa is a picturesque park located along the Lewis and Clark Trail. The park is a popular destination for boating, fishing and other outdoor recreation, with an opportunity to engage in history at the Visitors Center.

  • Lewis and Clark State Recreation Site

    Located at the western gateway of the Columbia River Gorge, Lewis & Clark State Park appropriately honors its legendary namesakes who camped and explored here in November, 1805. The park is situated near the mouth of the Sandy River where it spills into the mighty Columbia River and at one of the entrances to the Historic Columbia River Highway. A flat, grassy, tree-dotted park invites blankets and sun-lovers to come spend a leisurely day.

  • Lewis and Clark Trail Cycle Route

    The Lewis and Clark Bicycle Trail is the perfect outdoor activity for your trip down the Corps of Discovery’s trail. The route give you the opportunity to follow in the path of both Lewis and Clark up the Missouri and Columbia rivers as well as following Clark’s 1806 eastbound route along the Yellowstone river in Montana.

  • Lewis and Clark Visitors Center at Gavins Point Dam

    The Lewis & Clark Visitor Center rests atop Calumet Bluff, providing a spectacular view of Gavins Point Dam and Lewis & Clark Lake. Here, visitors can learn about the history of the region and the Lewis & Clark Expedition through a variety of indoor and outdoor exhibits, as well as peruse the gift shop and bookstore at their leisure.

  • Lickity Split

    Serving up the famous Blue Bell Ice Cream, a good old-fashioned ice cream made from the freshest ingredients. Located in Downtown Atchison, Lickity Split is a great place to enjoy a sandwich or an ice cream cone. Come experience what many say is the best ice cream in the world!

  • Lied Lodge at Arbor Day Farm

    Lied Lodge features 140 fully updated guest rooms and suites — all with views of nature.

  • Living History Saturdays

    History comes alive in historic Ste. Genevieve on Saturdays.

  • Living Word Outdoor Drama

    Ohio’s only outdoor Passion Play: A nondenominational outdoor theater depicting the moving and powerful life and ministry of Christ. Presenting “the greatest story ever told” on a spectacular 400-foot panoramic set, you will witness His last days from the Sermon on the Mount to His Ascension.

  • Livingston Area Chamber of Commerce

    Livingston is a gateway city to Yellowstone National Park.

  • Lochsa Historical Ranger Station

    Dating back to the 1920’s and 1930’s, the buildings of the Lochsa Historical Ranger Station were built primarily from native materials packed to the site with mules.

  • Log Cabin Museum & Visitor Center

    The original Log Cabin Visitor Center (30’ x 50’) was built in 1975 with log walls/beams, cedar shake shingle roofing, pine wood ceiling/flooring, and a full basement costing $36,738.38.

  • Lolo Pass Visitors Center

    The Lolo Pass Visitor Center is a historical landmark site on the Lewis and Clark Highway, bordering Montana and Idaho. It is located near the area where Meriwether Lewis and William Clark took eleven days in September of 1805 to traverse the grueling Lolo Pass through the Bitterroot Mountains.

  • Lolo Trail

    The Lolo Trail would prove to be a challenging obstacle for Lewis and Clark and the Corps of Discovery. Having no other way to go but forward in their expedition, the Corps enlisted the help of the local people who knew the trail in order to successfully make their way through the terrain. Throughout their 11 day trekking across the mountain pass from Idaho to Montana, the group suffered from dehydration, frostbite, malnutrition.

  • Lopez de Mexico Restaurant

    A locally owned Mexican restaurant located downtown in beautiful Atchison, Kansas.  Our downtown begins right on the banks of the Missouri River and goes eight blocks west featuring many dining options.  Lopez’s was established in 1995 in honor of the family of Henry & Helen Vallejo Lopez.

  • Louie’s Smokin’ Hot

    An absolutely delicious BBQ stop that guarantees a happy stomach

  • Louisville Slugger Museum & Factory

    Get ready to smell the wood, see the wood chips fly, and learn about the history of an American icon.

  • Loveland Bike Trail

    The Little Miami Bike Trail, also referred to as the Loveland Bike Trail, offers 70 miles of sparkling sunshine and cool shade of paved flat trails along the Little Miami River.

  • Lowe Hotel

    The Lowe Hotel is a boutique historic hotel located on Main Street, within walking distance of every major attraction.

  • Lucy’s Books

    Located in the historic Liberty Theater building at 348 12th Street in Astoria, Lucy’s Books is a charming, friendly,  bookshop.  The knowledgeable staff is always happy to help you find your next great read. It is also the home of the #bookstoretardis.

  • Lumberjaxe Throwing Company

    Lumberjaxe Throwing Company is an indoor urban axe throwing facility that is located in Missoula, Montana. This facility features eight throwing lanes that comfortably accommodate six guests per lane.

  • Mac’s Downtown

    What do the Smurfs, Walkman, Star Wars, The Cure, REM, a Cardinals World Series victory, and Mac’s downtown Alton all have in common? Well, they’re all from the 80s of course.

  • Macoupin Art Collective

    The Macoupin County Art Collective is a communal art center based in Staunton Illinois and houses countless art classes. Come attend free public workshops or arrange for paid, private events!

  • Madison Area Arts Alliance

    Our many artists tell the story of this beautiful place through visual arts, music, and all types of creative expression.

  • Magic Photo Art

    he business of Magic Photo Art is located in that building. The owners have been printing and doing photo restoration and printing large framed prints and canvas over 30 years.

  • Magnolias

    Magnolias is a trendy, upbeat boutique and gift shop specializing in unique, affordable, fashion-forward clothing, shoes and gifts. Come see the variety of men’s and women’s clothing, accessories, and scents. 

  • Main Street Inn

    Originally built in 1882, as the Meyer Hotel, the Main Street Inn B&B has long been one of Missouri’s finest bed and breakfast establishments

  • Main Street Point Pleasant

    The Main Street website provides information on downtown attractions, dining, and shopping and our office at 305 Main Street is always willing to help point you in the right direction.

  • Makanda Inn and Cottages

    Makanda Inn and Cottages, located in Makanda Illinois, is close to the Shawnee National Forest, and a 25-minute drive to the Shawnee Hills Wine Trail. This beautiful, rustic inn is focused on sustainability and designed as an adult escape. The Makanda Inn and Cottages make for a remarkably unique experience.

  • Makoshika State Park

    Makoshika is a sprawling mass of badlands layered with color and awash in classic badland formations like caprocks, hoodoos and natural bridges.

  • Mansions on Fifth

    The Mansions on Fifth is a unique Pittsburgh Boutique Hotel located on Fifth Avenue in the Shadyside neighborhood of Pittsburgh PA. The former McCook Estate, on the “Millionaire’s Row” of Fifth Avenue is the grand mansion.

  • Marcella’s Doughnuts and Bakery

    Marcella’s Doughnuts and Bakery is committed to making doughnuts the traditional way – by hand, with only premium ingredients.

  • Marchesi Vineyards

    As you arrive you will feel as though you have been transported to Italy. Grape vines will stimulate your imagination as you enter the lovely outdoor patio. Here you can enjoy the spectacular view so reminiscent of the old country— undulating hills and fragrant roses under a splendid sky.

  • Marengo Cave

    Marengo Cave is a 7-acre historic and natural wonder.

  • Masquerade on Main

    In Masquerade on Main, take a selfie in one of several cool scenes in which visitors can strike a pose!

  • Master Gardeners’ Garden Walk in Ste. Genevieve

    Just as some paint with brushes, these gardeners create beautiful pictorials that mirror Ste. Genevieve’s rural roots and French heritage. Come visit with gardeners steeped in best practices to learn more about growing prized roses, peonies, foxglove, iris and many more varieties of flora. 

  • Mead Cultural Education Center

    The Mead Cultural Education Center is the new home of the Yankton County Historical Society and the Dakota Territorial Museum.

  • Mid-America Museum of Aviation and Transportation

    Located in Sioux City, Iowa, this museum celebrates the history of flight and transportation in the heartland. With a strong connection to the community, this museum holds a variety of events throughout the year. Car shows, pancake feeds, dances, STEM camps for kids are just a few of the events the museum hosts annually.

  • Middle Village, Station Camp

    Alongside highway 101 and the Columbia River lies Middle Village, the site of a Chinook village where 36 houses once stood.  The Chinook people inhabited this village where the river meets the ocean for thousands and thousands of years.

  • Mighty Mo Brewing Company

    Mighty Mo Brewing Company brings together new and old friends and gives them a place to meet and enjoy high-quality beer, food, and live music.

  • Mike Shannon’s Grill

    Former Cardinal player, Mike Shannon invites you to his newest restaurant, Mike Shannon’s Grill

  • Milk River Confluence

    The Milk River rises in the Rocky Mountains of northern Montana and flows for 721 miles, running north into the Canadian province of Alberta, and then southeast to the confluence with the Missouri River near Fort Peck, Montana. The distinctive color of the Milk River is the result of fine clay and silt sediments that erode along the river basin in Alberta and remain suspended in the waters. Ownership of properties surrounding the confluence is mixed between the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, the Fort Peck Indian Reservation, and privately-owned land.

  • Mills County Historical Museum

    The Mills County Historical Museum is located in the city of Glenwood, Iowa, near Glenwood Lake Park. Owned and operated by the Mills County Historical Society, the museum was founded in 1959. The Mills County Historical Museum is made up of a main building as well as several historical buildings available for touring.

  • Mineo’s Pizza

    Mineo’s Pizza has since been passed down through three generations, and they continue to carry their tradition rooted in homemade ingredients and attention to detail. It is truly a Pittsburgh family tradition. 

  • Missoula Carousel and Caras Park

    Missoula cabinet-maker Chuck Kaparich promised to build a Carousel for Missoula if they could offer a permanent home for it.

  • Missouri Artists on Main

    Located in the historic “California House” is the artwork of 40 Missouri artists from across the state; paintings, sculptures, ceramics, fused glass, jewelry, and much mor

  • Missouri National Recreational River Resource and Education Center

    Located in Ponca State Park, the Missouri National Recreational River Resource and Education Center offers everything an outdoor experience needs, such as scenic patios, wildlife viewing stations, and educational classrooms that teach you about the wonders of nature. Come on by on your trip down the Lewis and Clark trail.

  • Missouri River Rafting, Outfitting, Canoe and Kayak

    Canoe and kayak rentals and guided paddle adventures. Non-motorized raft tours, nature appreciation, bird and wildlife viewing, regional history

  • Missouri State Museum

    The Missouri State Museum is where visitors go to immerse themselves in the history of the Show-Me State. The museum houses an impressive collection of exhibits that highlight the state’s natural and cultural history.

  • Missouri-Yellowstone Confluence Interpretive Center

    The Missouri-Yellowstone Confluence Interpretive Center is located near Williston, North Dakota, less than half a mile from the Fort Buford State Historic Site. The center offers exhibits related to the prehistoric, natural, tribal, and pioneer history of the area.

  • Missouri: Jefferson City, Columbia and Boonville

    This self-guided auto tour includes Jefferson City and the historic Missouri State Capitol, Columbia and the state historical art galleries with the work of Thomas Hart Benton, Boonville and the Boonville Village Center and Rivers, Rails and Trails Museum, Arrow Rock, Sedalia, Ha Ha Tonka State Park, and Lake of the Ozarks State Park.

  • Mobridge Grand River Casino and Resort

    The Bay at Grand River is just down the hill from the Casino and includes six cabins, a convenience store, a campground, two boat ramps with access to Lake Oahe, and a fish cleaning station.

  • Mobridge Moose Lodge

    Mobridge Moose Lodge 1685 is a local family fraternity. Members & Qualified Guests enjoy great food in our dining room and make memories in these social quarters.

  • Mobridge, South Dakota

    Mobridge was founded in 1906 along the Missouri River. Lewis & Clark made their journey past Mobridge up the Muddy Missouri in 1804.

  • Molly’s Market

    Molly’s Market serves fresh, hot pizza, breakfast sandwiches, hotdogs, and donuts! A perfect spot for on the go or stopping and taking a brief break before continuing your day.

  • MonDak Heritage Center

    The MonDak Heritage Center is Eastern Montana’s premier museum, with a mission to engage, educate, and inspire our community by preserving and contributing to the area’s arts, culture, and heritage.

  • Moniteau Creek at Manitou Bluffs

    After setting out early on the morning of June 7, 1804, William Clark noted that the expedition stopped for “brack­fast at the Mouth of a large Creek on the S. S. of 30 yds wide Called big Monetou.” The area he describes in this sentence is beautifully scenic, and it can be visited by you as well! 

  • Montana Bliss Artworks

    Studio adjoins the gallery of Barbara Liss concrete sculptor

  • Montana Fun Adventures

    Montana Fun Adventures offers a wide range of thrilling historical, natural, and cultural tours through the Northern and Middle Rockies.

  • Montana Gift Corral

    The concessions at Lewis & Clark Caverns State Park offer a variety of deli, snacks, and dessert options including their famous, homemade fudges to cover all three meals during your visit

  • Montana Historical Society Museum

    Montana’s Museum is where history and land come together in the story of the people who have called Montana home. Located near the State Capitol in Helena, the museum is an essential part of a meaningful travel experience in Montana.

  • Montana Natural History Center

    The mission of the Montana Natural History Center is to promote and cultivate the appreciation, understanding, and stewardship of nature through education. MNHC was the brainchild of a group of educators who were involved in various efforts to educate both kids and adults about the natural history of western Montana, and who decided to unite those efforts into one environmental education organization.

  • Montana’s Missouri River Country

    See the Lewis and Clark National Historic Trail landmarks and Northeast Montana’s great attractions and lodging on this self-guided auto tour.

  • Morrison’s Irish Pub

    For a little piece of Ireland, Morrison’s pub may just be the best place in Illinois to visit.

  • Moss Mansion Museum

    The mission of the Billings Preservation Society, symbolized by the Moss Mansion, is to inspire, to educate and to facilitate historic and cultural preservation activities for our community and for its future generations.

  • Mosser Glass

    Mosser Glass has been committed to manufacturing the highest quality glassware since 1971.  A blend of beauty and fine craftsmanship goes into every one of our products. Enjoy a free guided tour and experience the glass making process, afterwards shop in our 2,000 square foot showroom.

  • Mothman Museum

    The story of Mothman brings countless regional tourists to the area every year, usually culminating in September’s festival. Because of all the stories, a museum dedicated to West Virginia’s favorite Cryptid was opened.

  • Moundsville, West Virginia

    In 1866, Elizabethtown and Mound City, established in 1831, were consolidated into the town of Moundsville. The name was chosen in honor of the many burial mounds built by the Adena Culture more than 2,000 years ago, the largest of which is known as Grave Creek Mound. Today, Moundsville offers a multitude of attractions, including the Four Seasons Pool & Fitness Center, a riverfront park, several playgrounds, and many wonderful shopping and dining opportunities.

  • Mount Adams Bar & Grill

    Every thriving community has its pillars, whether it be a coffee shop, shopping center, church, or even restaurant. The Mount Adams Bar and Grill has been (legally) serving the people of Cincinnati since 1941 and is one of the pillars.

  • Mount Jefferson

    The day was March 30, 1806, and Clark, Meriwether Lewis, and the Corps of Discovery had been on the homeward trail for just five days since leaving Fort Clatsop.  They named the towering peak after President Thomas Jefferson, the only volcanic peak they named of the five observed rising over the Cascade Range.  At 10,495 feet in elevation, Mount Jefferson ranks as the second highest peak in Oregon.

  • Mountain Butterfly Hot Air Balloon Rides

    On a Montana Butterfly hot air balloon ride, you’ll be crossing off a bucket-list item while soaring over some of the most spectacular landscapes on the planet.

  • Mt. Carmel Brewing Company

    Part brewery, part scratch kitchen Mt. Carmel Brewing Company is the ideal stop for those looking to grab a pint and provisions.

  • Mulberry Bend Overlook

    A dramatic view of the Missouri National Recreational River awaits visitors at Mulberry Bend Overlook. From the parking area, a short paved trail leads to two overlooks that offer views of a free flowing segment of the Missouri. This portion of the river exhibits characteristics that were common hundreds of years ago but are no longer seen on the “man-made” portions of the river.

  • Museum at Warm Springs

    Today, the Museum at Warm Springs provides visitors the opportunity to learn about this very same land, and the Confederated Tribes of Warm Springs, which now represents the Wasco, Warm Springs and Paiute Peoples.

  • Museum of Historic New Richmond at the Ross-Gowdy House

    The Museum of Historic New Richmond at the Ross-Gowdy House features exhibits telling the story of the founding of New Richmond in 1814 and growth as a terminus for trade during the steamboat era.  There are also highlights of the town’s citizens involvement in the abolitionist movement.

  • Museum of the Northern Great Plains

    The story of the homesteader is told. Their way of life on the Northern Great Plains is yours to explore.

  • Museum of the Plains Indian

    Collaborating with the U.S. Department of the Interior and the National Park Service, the museum was founded in 1941 and focusses on the varied art, historic clothing, horse gear, weapons, and other artifacts of the Northern Tribal Plains people.

  • Music by the Caverns

    Lewis & Clark Caverns State Park hosts a variety of musicians with a broad scale of music styles for two days of Music by the Caverns

  • National Aviary

    America’s premier zoo dedicated exclusively to birds, the National Aviary is home to more than 600 birds representing 200 species, many of them threatened or endangered in the wild, and it is located right in Pittsburgh! Visitors can watch flamingos frolic; witness massive owls spread their wings; offer nectar treats to a flock of rainbow lorikeets, and talk with a pair of colorful toucans.

  • National Frontier Trails Museum

    Located in Independence, Missouri, the National Frontier Trails museum is the perfect place to learn about the history of life on trails and trail pioneers themselves.

  • National Great Rivers Museum

    The 12,000-square foot National Great Rivers Museum is located on the Meeting of the Great Rivers National Scenic Byway at the Melvin Price Locks and Dam #26.

  • National Museum of Cambridge Glass

    Experience what it was like to work at The Cambridge Glass Company (1902 – 1958), “one of the most prosperous glass companies the world had ever known.”

  • National Neon Sign Museum

    The National Neon Sign Museum is located in the heart of The Dalles downtown historic district. The museum captures the history, craftsmanship, and culture that shaped America, as seen through the lens of the signage and advertising industry.

  • National Underground Railroad Freedom Center

    For decades, Black Americans risked their lives to cross the river to achieve their hopes and dreams in the Northern United States or Canada. It is believed that some 100,000 people made the journey from the deep south into the north for freedom and the hope that they may one day be treated as equals. Today, the hopes, trials, tribulations, horrors, courage, and fortitude of the enslaved black people, escapees, and abolitionists are commemorated in this museum. 

  • NeCus’ Park

    It was here, in January 1806, that William Clark and a few members of the Lewis and Clark Expedition, while searching for a 105-foot beached whale, met with members of the local tribes from whom they bought whale oil and blubber

  • Neill Log House – Squirrel Hill Urban Coalition

    The Neill Log House in Schenley Park in the Pittsburgh neighborhood of Squirrel Hill was invited to be placed on the Lewis and Clark National Historic Trail Experience website because of its historic connection to Meriwether Lewis.

  • Netul Landing & the Netul River Trail

    Today, Netul Landing and the Netul River Trail are both parts of the 146-mile Lewis and Clark River Water Trail, which traces the Corps of Discovery’s route along the Lower Columbia River. Kayakers and canoe enthusiasts can launch their craft from Netul Landing, which serves as the trailhead of the Netul River Trail. Visitors may also register for ranger-guided canoe and kayak trips during the summer.

  • Nevada City Living History Museum

    Relive the excitement of the Gold Rush era in Montana.

  • Nez Perce National Historic Trail

    Lewis and Clark engaged in a diplomatic exchange with Nez Perce chiefs. The captains sought to establish trading posts and intertribal peace in the region. The Nez Perce were willing to cooperate as long as guns and other weaponry were provided to the tribe.

  • Nez Perce Tribe

    The Nez Perce call themselves Niimíipuu, or “The People.” The Tribe’s homelands originally included parts of present-day Idaho, Oregon and Washington. The Nez Perce people followed very coordinated and specifically timed movements across and up in elevation of their land, as they conducted their gathering cycle.

  • Nez Perce Wallowa Homeland

    The Nez Perce Wallowa Homeland stretches across 320 acres of lush, grassy uplands, the traditional summer camping and grazing areas of the Tribe. Rim rock bluffs feature spectacular views of the mountains, and below, the Wallowa River meanders across the pristine land. Located at strategic points of interest within the Homeland, twelve bronze interpretive plaques tell the story of the Wallowa Band of Nez Perce.

  • Nez Perce: Camas Express and Nez Perce Express II, near Nez Perce National Historical Park

    The Nez Perce National Historical Park celebrates the rich story of the Nez Perce (Nimiipuu) people. This expanse of majestic country is their traditional homeland, and the park speaks to the Tribe’s history and heritage. A short drive from the Nez Perce National Historical Park, the Nez Perce Express is a family of convenience stores owned and managed by the Nez Perce Tribe.

  • NFAA Easton Yankton Archery Center

    Yankton, South Dakota is the home of the National Field Archery Association Foundation, and the first of the Easton Foundations Archery Centers.

  • Niobrara State Park Visitor Center

    Situated at the confluence of the Niobrara and Missouri Rivers on Nebraska’s northeastern border, Niobrara State Park offers visitors a wide array of outdoor experiences.

  • North Dakota Heritage Center & State Museum

    Exhibits in the Early People’s Gallery inform visitors about the fur trade, cultures and sites of the Mandan, Hidatsa, and Arikara peoples, Sakakawea, river transportation methods, bison, and more.

  • North Gateway Park

    North Gateway Park in Seaside, Oregon, was once believed to the location of that night’s hospitality. It’s a popular place to birdwatch, with plentiful numbers of Bufflehead, Ruddy Duck, Great Blue Heron, American Coot, Greater Yellowlegs, and more. 

  • Northern Plains National Heritage Area

    The Northern Plains National Heritage Area helps celebrate indigenous culture, both traditional and modern. Located on the Missouri River, this area was originally home to the Mandan, Hidatsa, and Arikara people.

  • Ohio River Scenic Railway

    The Ohio River Scenic Railway offers guests a unique and vintage train ride experience, giving individuals a diverse exposure to the local history as well as the natural beauty of the Ohio River area.

  • Ohiopyle State Park

    Located on the southern reaches of the Laurel Ridge, Ohiopyle State Park encompasses approximately 20,500 acres of rugged natural beauty and serves as the gateway to the Laurel Highlands.

  • Old Brick House

    At the Old Brick House, you can find sandwiches and fine dining, a fabulous hamburger, or a famous 40-ounce steak.

  • Old Cahokia Courthouse

    The Cahokia Courthouse is rich with history and is one of the few historic buildings left in Illinois that showcases its original French architectural influences. Originally constructed as a residence, Lewis and Clark and the Corps of Discovery arrived at this house along their travels in the winter of 1803 and left in the spring of 1804.

  • Old Clarksville Site

    Today visitors can enter the Falls Ohio State Park to visit the Old Clarksville Site. A part from immersing yourself in history, George Rogers Clark’s cabin is a great place to host small picnics and view interpretative panels.

  • Old Fort Benton Bridge

    First bridge to span the Missouri River in Montana. The first span was a swing span to allow passage of steamboat.

  • Old Milford Parlor: Ice Cream & Cookie Dough

    Located in Milford, Ohio the Old Milford Parlor: Ice Cream & Cookie Dough offers a full traditional Creamy Whip menu.

  • Old Washington Historic District

    The Old Washington Historic District is a staple in Kentucky’s frontier history. This quiet town is know for its many “firsts”, Washington was recorded in the first federal census in 1790 having 462 inhabitants.

  • Omaha Big Village

    On August 13, 1804, members of The Lewis and Clark expedition visited the Omaha Big Village, also referred to as Ton won tonga. This village, located near present-day Homer, Nebraska, was founded around 1775. At the time, the village was known for its control over all fur trade on the Upper Missouri River, and it operated under the power of Chief Blackbird.

  • On-A-Slant Village

    On-A-Slant Village was the former Mandan settlement, which were a major hub for trade in the Great Plains.

  • Only Child Originals

    Only Child Originals is a whole store of hand-made (right here in this building!) goodies for your body, home and garden.

  • Oregon: Mt. Hood & Columbia River Gorge

    This self-guided auto tour includes the Columbia River Highway Scenic Byway and the Columbia River Gorge National Scenic Waterfalls, The Dalles, Mt. Hood National Forest, Mt. Hood Meadows Ski Resort and Barlow Pass, Hood River, Timberline Lodge and Ski Area, Sandy and Jonsrud Viewpoint, Phillip Foster Farm and historic Oregon City, and the Oregon Trail Interpretive Center.

  • Packer Meadow

    Packer Meadow is located within the Clearwater National Forest, east of the Lolo Pass Visitor Center. There is vehicular access through the area, and hiking trails with inter­pretive signage. The site is a component of the Lolo Trail National Historic Landmark.

  • Paducah Antique Mall

    Paducah Antique Mall is a huge building with two stories of fun and forty antique dealers. With all of these dealers working together, a lot of treasures make their way to the Paducah Antique Mall. Visitors will be able to choose from a wide selection of jewelry, comic books, vinyl, and other treasures. They will also be able to buy from very knowledgeable vendors who know about the interesting backstories behind the antiques and identify historical periods and styles.

  • Panther Hollow Lake

    Located in Schenley Park of Pittsburgh is a beautiful man-made lake that dates back over a hundred years. Escape the city bustle and take a self-guided tour through Schenley Park and alongside Panther Hollow Lake. 

  • Paul Ogle Park Campground

    Paul Ogle Park Campground is located in Vevay on the Ohio River in the beautiful rolling hills of SE Indiana and is part of the Ohio River Recreational Trail.

  • Peel, Edwardsville

    Peel is the perfect place to visit on your trip to the SW Illinois or St. Louis area. Delicious pizza, wood-fired wings, local beers, and great service…this spot is well worth a visit (or five).

  • Pere Marquette Riding Stables

    If you’re a horse lover and are looking for somewhere to ride freely, Pere Marquette State Park offers nearly 20 miles of equestrian trails with a parking area for trailers on Graham Hollow Road.

  • Pheasant Drive-In Theatre

    The Pheasant Drive-In Theatre is located just 1 mile north of Redfield on Hwy 281. Visitors in Mobridge can bring their lawn chairs and blankets for a great night of entertainment & fun.

  • Pickles and Bones Barbecue

    Named by Yelp as the number one BBQ restaurant in Ohio, Pickles and Bones is a carry-out-only restaurant that offers finger-licking good BBQ for any meat lover. Authentic BBQ is smoked low and slow with wood as the only heat source.

  • Pierre Dorion Memorial

    It was the middle of June 1804, in the middle of today’s state of Missouri, when the men of the Corps first met Pierre Dorion as he floated down the Missouri River with a load of furs and buffalo tallow. By 1804, he was considered a seasoned veteran of the region, and his knowledge of the geography and the Lakota people and language made him invaluable to the captains. So they hired him to be a translator and consultant, at least until they passed the Lakota’s territory.

  • Pigeon Bagels

    Pigeon Bagels is a certified Kosher bagel and coffee shop located in the Squirrel Hill neighborhood of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. Formerly a pop-up bakery, Pigeon Bagels and Coffee opened its first brick-and-mortar store in 2019.

  • Pine Street Cemetery

    Pine Street Cemetery was established in the latter half of the 18th century, circa 1790. The most interesting monuments are those of the original French 500 settlers and Congressman Vinton for whom, in 1850 , Ohio’s Vinton County was named.

  • Pine Street Colored Cemetery

    Pine Street Colored Cemetery holds the gravestones of several local citizens who contributed to this community’s development.

  • Pittsburgh Botanic Garden

    The Pittsburgh Botanic Garden is located in Settlers Cabin Park in the Collier Township suburbs of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. The 460-acre botanical garden was founded in 1988 by the Horticultural Society of Western Pennsylvania.

  • Pittsburgh Zoo and PPG Aquarium

    The Pittsburgh Zoo & PPG Aquarium brings you nature in High Definition! With 39 threatened or endangered species and more than 2,000 animals, the Pittsburgh Zoo is the best place in the area to connect with wildlife.

  • Platte River Confluence

    The Platte River Confluence is a part of the Platte River, a major waterway in the state of Nebraska. On July 21, 1804, the expedition chose the confluence as their place to halt their journey to camp, explore, and conduct experiments about and around the area.

  • Plymouth Pub

    Situated in the Historic Downtown Riverfront district in St. Helens, the Plymouth Pub offers patrons a wealth of classic bar food in a timeless sports bar atmosphere.

  • Point Park

    Carrollton’s Point Park is located at the confluence of the Kentucky and Ohio Rivers.  In 1790 General Charles Scott built an elevated and fortified blockhouse on this site as a base for his Kentucky volunteers. 

  • Point State Park

    Point State Park is located at the tip of Pittsburgh’s Golden Triangle. It commemorates the historic heritage of the area during the French and Indian War of 1754-1763.

  • Polson-Flathead Historical Museum

    The Polson-Flathead Historical Museum opened in 1972 to preserve the history of the Mission Valley and the Flathead Indian Reservation. Step back in time when you visit this museum with its amazing attention to detail as it brings history to life in each of its exhibits.

  • Pompeys Pillar National Monument

    Pompeys Pillar is a sandstone butte that bears the signature of Captain William Clark of the Lewis and Clark Expedition, and the date, July 25, 1806, when he passed along the Yellowstone during his return journey.

  • Port of Skamania County

    Skamania Waterfront Industrial Park is home to Backwoods Brewing, Jester & Judge Cider, and Skunk Brothers. Coming soon is a tasting room.

  • Prairie County Fair

    An exciting mixture of favorite traditional and new events are planned for fairgoers annually, the first weekend in August. Friday’s schedule of events includes the 4-H and Open Class livestock show where swine, sheep and beef classes will be judged, including a Heifer Pen Jackpot. The action will continue on Friday afternoon with the 4-H […]

  • Prairie County Historic Sites of Interest Along the Trail

    Terry is part of Montana’s rich cultural history and is located directly on the Lewis & Clark and Yellowstone trails with many different significant historical resources and landmarks along the way

  • Prairie County Museum and Evelyn Cameron Gallery

    The Prairie County Museum opened in 1975 inside the historic 1916 State Bank of Terry building. The museum has since grown into a large complex that includes the original 1916 State Bank of Terry building, an old-time pioneer homestead, the Burlington Northern Train Depot, a steam-heated outhouse, an old wooden train caboose, and – of course – the famous Evelyn Cameron Gallery of photos.

  • Prairie Knights Casino and Resort

    Prairie Knights Casino and Resort is the region’s premier entertainment destination, including two restaurants, a lodge, and a pavilion event center.

  • Project Partners

    Lewis and Clark Trail Heritage Foundation The Lewis and Clark Trail Heritage Foundation (LCTHF), Inc. was created to stimulate public appreciation of the Lewis and Clark Expedition’s contributions to America’s heritage and to support education, research, development, and preservation of the Lewis and Clark experience. For 50 years, the LCTHF has served as advocate, interpreter, […]

  • Promont – Milford Historical Society Museum

    Completed in 1867, Promont is an Italianate-style home with unique architectural elements that was called the finest house in Clermont County when built.

  • Pulpit Rock

    Local legend has it that Pulpit Rock was used as a pulpit by preachers in the middle 1800s. It became a landmark, and is located in the middle of the intersection of Court Street and East 12th Street in a residential area.

  • Quinault Beach Resort & Casino

    The Quinault Indian Nation is a very sacred part of the identity at Quinault Beach Resort and Casino; we are proud to be an enterprise of the Nation.  The hotel and casino is located on Quinault Beach, and is 21 miles from Aberdeen and 25 miles from the Quinault Indian Nation Cultural Center. 

  • Quintessential Rivertown Spice and Tea

    An ever increasing selection of organic, wildcrafted and kosher spices along with select roots and barks will transport you to a Spice and Dry goods store of old. The visual impact of the gourmet salts, the smell of the dried flowers and herbs will make all of your senses tingle.

  • Radius Gallery

    Radius Gallery is now a place where artists can create an energetic forum for discussing art and its vitality in the world today. The Radius Gallery features a wide variety of artwork such as flat works, sculpture and assemblage, ceramics, scenic, figurative, abstract, Montana landscape, and secondary market.

  • Ramsey’s Trailside

    From gargantuan Bavarian pretzels to salads, Ramsey’s Trailside covers a unique and wide-array of modern takes on classic pub food. Grab a pint and enjoy the revitalized restaurant interior or sit outside and admire the local setting.

  • Rattlesnake National Recreation Area & Wilderness

    Located four miles north of Missoula, The Rattlesnake National Recreation Area and Wilderness is home to 32,000-acres designated to wildlife and 28,000-acres designated to recreational area. Its roughly 73 miles of trails move through rolling hills filled by ponderosa pine, lodgepole pine, spruce, fir, and larch.

  • Ravalli County Museum

    Located in Hamilton, Montana, the museum houses unique historical collections. We display elements of the indigenous people’s heritage through the establishment of Montana’s first white settlement. The Museum is a repository for the Bitter Root Valley’s artifacts, collections, archives and oral histories.

  • Real Eye Zing Art

    Real Eye Zing Art is a premier, locally owned custom tattoo and art studio nestled in the heart of Halloweentown in beautiful downtown St. Helens, Oregon. Offering a variety of art and music services, including educational classes, Real Eye Zing Art is a must stop for visitors along the Columbia River between Portland and Astoria!

  • Red House Interpretive Center

    The Red House Interpretive Center is located in downtown Cape Girardeau, Missouri. Originally built in 1797 by community founder and French-Canadian, Louis Lorimier, the structure overlooks the banks of the Missouri River.

  • Red Wolf Golf Club

    Lewis and Clark considered the Nez Perce (Niimíipuu) one of the most friendly and helpful tribes encountered during their expedition. In October 1805, Chief Wearkoomt, or “Flint Necklace,” had accompanied Lewis and Clark and the Corps of Discovery to the Columbia River and helped smooth the way for the expedition among Sahaptian-speaking tribes. One of their former guides, Chief Tetoharsky, had helped the Corps cross the Snake River in canoes.Today, located along this same river, is the Red Wolf Golf Club.

  • Red Wolf Sanctuary & Raptor Rehabilitation Center

    Founded in 1979, The Red Wolf Sanctuary is a non-profit organization dedicated to the preservation of North American wildlife. The organization does this through education, rehabilitation and conservation.

  • Reflections Inn

    Reflections Inn is designed as a quiet getaway with the services and attention to detail of a small boutique hotel, the hospitality of a bed and breakfast, and the surroundings of a mountain lodge.

  • Remington Nature Center of St. Joseph

    The nature center has many displays featuring animal habitats including a beaver dam, beehive, and 7,000-gallon native fish aquarium. The area surrounding the nature center includes several additional features such as natural habitats for birds and animals, prairie and wildflower areas, and a paved walking trail.

  • Remnant of Sergeant Floyd’s Casket at Sioux City Public Museum

    When Charles Floyd died on August 20, 1804, the men of the Corps buried him on a bluff overlooking the Missouri River, south of today’s Sioux City, Iowa.  There’s no mention in the journals of how he was interred – obviously, there wasn’t time to create a wooden coffin for his body.  It’s likely he was wrapped in a blanket.But if you visit the Sioux City Public Museum, you’ll see this chunk of wood that is said to be a remnant of Sergeant Floyd’s casket.

  • Richard Allen Cultural Center

    Richard Allen Cultural Center and Museum features artifacts from the Buffalo Soldiers and ruins of Bethel AME Church Underground Railroad Site along with memorabilia belonging to notable African-American figures such as General Colin Powell.

  • Ridgefield National Wildlife Refuge

    The approximately 5300 acres contain a lush mixture of wetlands, grasslands, riparian corridors, and forests. These habitats, combined with a mild and rainy winter climate, provide the ideal environment for many species including neotropical song birds, wintering waterfowl, and other local native species.

  • Rieger Creek Lodge

    Rieger Creek Lodge provides the ultimate Midwest hunting experience. The lodge itself is rustic and cozy, yet newly remodeled and packed with great amenities.

  • Rising Sun Riverfront Park

    Picnic tables are provided as well as amphitheater seating that overlooks the beautiful Ohio River. Watch the boats and barges go by or you may just get a glimpse of our local seaplane service taking off along the riverfront!

  • Rising Sun, Indiana

    Situated along the scenic Ohio River, the City of Rising Sun is the county seat of Ohio County, Indiana.

  • River Bluff Brewing

    The previous home of two pre-prohibition breweries, River Bluff Brewing is housed in the historic 1224 Frederick building. Visit us in the newly renovated space, and enjoy our current selection of beers and event calendar. Creating world-renowned award winning beers.

  • River City Brews Rafting Tours

    River City Brews provides a unique way to experience the Montana landscape as you float through breathtaking sections of the Blackfoot and Clark Fork rivers.

  • River City Leather

    It all started in our spare bedroom in 2011.  After a few years of moving and steady growth, we bought an old restaurant in Downtown Gallipolis, OH. 

  • River City Star Riverboat Tours

    The River City Star Riverboat offers Public Sightseeing Tours offering guests a truly unique, fun and memorable experience!

  • River Dance Lodge

    River Dance Lodge, an impressive lodge in the heart of Idaho, is the ultimate location for adventures on the trails, rivers and mountains of Idaho.

  • River Discovery Center

    The River Discovery Center (RDC) is a museum for people of all ages to understand and appreciate our inland waterways, their history, industry, ecology, and economic impact.

  • Riverbend Music Center

    Located on the banks of the Ohio River, Riverbend is one of southwest Ohio’s premiere music venues.

  • Riverfront Park

    Inside Riverfront Park just south of Downtown Billings, approximately seven miles of trails can be explored along the legendary Yellowstone River. Bring a picnic lunch and dip your toes in the water!

  • Riverfront Trail at The Dalles

    The Riverfront Trail at The Dalles winds along the southern bank of the Columbia River for ten miles between The Discovery Center to the northwest and The Dalles Dam Visitor Center at the eastern terminus.

  • RiverPark Center

    RiverPark Center is a non-profit regional performing arts and civic center that entertains and educates nearly 135,000 people – including 21,000 children – annually through nearly 400 events.

  • Rivers Casino

    Open since August 2009, Rivers is the Pittsburgh casino, home to 3,000 new and exciting slot machines and 86 of favorite table games, including a dedicated 24 table poker room. There are five award-winning restaurants and four action-packed bars featuring live entertainment every Thursday through Sunday.

  • RJ Cinema Distillery and Taproom

    RJ Cinema Distillery and Taproom is a unique and innovative first-run movie theater concept located in the Eastgate area of Cincinnati, Ohio. In addition to current movie releases, visitors can enjoy locally-sourced craft beers, made from scratch kitchen selections, and premium spirits from the local Robert James Distillery in nearby Norwood.

  • RJ’s Place in Hartford

    In town around Hartford? Definitely check out RJ’s for “food, family, & good times”.

  • Roadhouse Diner

    The Roadhouse Diner has the best burgers around. We feature bi-weekly special creations that are chock full of fresh, hand-made ingredients – and our lunch and dinner menu features creative burgers or build-your-own any way you’d like.

  • Robbers Roost

    Pete Daly built a log roadhouse at this site in 1863.

  • Robert Pershing Wadlow Statue

    Robert Pershing Wadlow was world renowned for his whopping height at 8’4″. Born in Alton in 1918, he was known as the boy who never stopped growing. Records indicate that the “gentle giant” was 6’2 by his eighth birthday.

  • Rocheport Historic District

    If you’re interested in trailing along the path traveled by Lewis and Clark, Rocheport, Missouri is a cannot miss. History was made for this historic town when Lewis and Clark passed through on June 7, 1804.

  • Rock Fort Campsite

    Noted as a historic site on the Lewis and Clark Historic Trail, Rock Fort is a known campsite of Lewis and Clark in the early days of their voyage.

  • Rockies Bar & Grill

    Located at 301 Industrial Drive in Rising Sun, Rockies Bar and Grill has a fun and friendly atmosphere with delicious food ranging from steaks and burgers to fish and pasta!

  • Rodi Italian

    Located in Historic Downtown Loveland, Rodi Italian brings the classic flavors of Italy in an airy, modern environment. Reminding guests how food in Italy isn’t just a meal, it’s an experience meant to be savored and enjoyed, the food at Rodi Italian offers contemporary takes on classic dishes.

  • Roney’s

    Formerly a Roy Rogers, Roney’s wears its original identity on its sleeve while offering its own unique take on casual dining. Roney’s is found only in Milford, Ohio, and has been known to lure many customers to drive considerable distances for its roast beef sandwiches, hamburgers, and fried chicken.

  • Rosemary and Thyme Cooking School

    At Rosemary and Thyme Cooking School, guests can spend an afternoon or evening preparing and enjoying an array of gourmet dishes created from the finest local ingredients while sipping a complimentary glass of fine local wine.

  • Ross’ Hole

    Ross’ Hole was later named for Alexander Ross, a fur trader with the Hudson Bay Company who camped there on March 12, 1824. The site is currently experienced as a wayside stop along US Highway 93, next to the Sula Country Store.

  • Roundup Parade

    The theme of the 2018—92nd—annual parade was “Lewis & Clark Trail.” It takes place in early July annually in Livingston, Montana.

  • Runcible Cider

    Runcible Cider is a farm and cidery on the rocky prairie above beautiful Mosier, Oregon.

  • Running Dogs Brewery

    Running Dogs offers up unique brews such as a Shroomy ChanterAle (brewed with Chanterelle mushrooms) and a Black and Blue Kolsch (brewed with blackberries and blueberries). The brewpub exudes local charm and appeal with their numerous homages to their love of man’s best friend.

  • Rust Artisans’ Shop

    Rust Artisans’ Shop is a gallery of unique hand-crafted items by several local artists, such as paper filigree and knitted items. Most importantly, luminaries and lights made of old corrugated tin utilize the surplus of corrugated tin in Missouri.

  • Rustik Sand Kandles

    Candles, wax melts/tarts, country crafts, primitive items, hand painted driftwood all can be found at Rustick Sand Kandles! About 90% of our merchandise is handmade!

  • Sacajawea – Lewis & Clark Mural

    This outdoor wall mural portrays Sacajawea viewing Mt. Hood in the distance and celebrates the Lewis & Clark Journey through the Columbia River Gorge area.

  • Sacajawea Bronze Statue in Sacajawea Pocket Park

    The beautiful life size bronze statue of Sacajawea and her son Pomp is in a wonderful little pocket Park on Main street in Darby, Montana. The statue is a replica of the original work by Jim Demetro located at Fort Clatsop, Astoria, Oregon.

  • Sacajawea Historical State Park and Interpretive Center

    Displays on the tribes they met at the site explore the importance of the land and resources of the area for the people who have called the confluence area home for thousands of years.

  • Sacajawea Interpretive, Cultural & Educational Center

    There is much to see and do at the Sacajawea Center for all ages and interests throughout the year!

  • Sacajawea Park

    Situated along the Yellowstone River in Livingston, Montana, Sacajawea Park offers a large variety of activities, guaranteeing there will be something for everyone to enjoy.

  • Saint Charles Historic District

    On May 14, 1804 William Clark and 42 men docked in St. Charles (what is now the historic district) and remained for 6 days, waiting for Merriweather Lewis to finish some business in St. Louis before continuing their expedition out west. St. Charles was the final outpost for the Corps of Discovery before the expedition.

  • Saint Labre Mission & Cheyenne Museum

    Established in 1884 as a means to counter the effects of homesteading upon the Native American population, the St. Labre Mission has become an integral part of the lives of Native American communities in southern Montana. Spread across three school campuses, the mission educates children from pre-K through high school.

  • Sainte Genevieve Art Center & Art Museum

    Visitors to the Ste. Genevieve Art Center & Art Museum may find an art class in progress, or one or more of members of the Sainte Genevieve Art Guild at work on a painting or sketch (but always ready for a friendly chat).

  • Sainte Genevieve Art Center and Art Museum

    The Sainte Genevieve Art Center and Art Museum is now open.  On display is an overview of this county’s rich art history and art by local artists.  The Center is home to the Art Guild and will offer art classes, workshops and other events.

  • Sakari Farms

    Nestled in a soft turn of Highway 20 resides Sakari Farms, a six acre farm owned and operated by Spring Alaska Schreiner, enrolled tribal member of the Chugach Alaska Corporation.

  • Salmon King Fisheries

    Fish caught from the Columbia River are an important piece of tribal history, connecting all past and present generations. Salmon were routinely sold to and traded with neighboring tribes, settlers and explorers.

  • Salmon, Idaho

    Known for its world class whitewater rafting and fishing along the Salmon River, Salmon is also the presumed birthplace of Sacajawea and the traditional homelands of the Agaidika Shoshone-Bannock people.

  • Salt Fork Arts & Crafts Festival

    The Salt Fork Arts & Crafts Festival (SFACF) which is held at the Cambridge City Park in Cambridge, Ohio is a juried festival that showcases high-quality art in a variety of mediums such as, painting, pottery, ceramics, fiber art, metal work, jewelry, acrylics, mixed media, photography, and more.

    Between 90 and 100 artists come from all over the U.S. for this 3-day event.

  • Salt Fork State Park

    Located in eastern Ohio, Salt Fork State Park encompasses a stunning landscape featuring forested hills, open meadows, and misty valleys decorated with winding streams.

  • Sanaa’s Gourmet Mediterranean

    Locally owned and operated, Sanaa Abourezk has lived in Sioux Falls for 25 years and opened her restaurant 16 years ago to provide healthy and tasty food Middle Eastern food in Sioux Falls.

  • Sandoz Farm

    The love of the land and this particular farm has allowed this family have an adventure that has lasted over 100 years. The focus has always been to bring fresh, healthy, good-for-you food to the community.

  • Sandy River Delta

    The Sandy River Delta is located on the western end of the Columbia River Gorge National Scenic area. Today, the delta is a 1,400-acre natural area — 200+ years ago, it was a beach along the Columbia River where the Corps of Discovery camped en route to the Pacific Ocean.

  • Sappington Cemetery State Historic Site

    Dr. John Sappington (1776-1856) a prominent pioneer physician of Saline County, Missouri, established this family cemetery in 1831.

  • Sara’s Ice Cream

    This visit to the past will be a memorable trip for the whole family!

  • Sassafras Creek Originals

    Sassafras Creek Originals is a store that offers Early American home décor, gifts and traditional American handcrafts.

  • Saxon Fall Festival

    Experience rural German life. Sing German songs, taste apple butter on fresh oven baked bread, brats and tour the German settlement of the early 1800’s.

  • Saxon Lutheran Memorial

    The Memorial features four log homes, including a two story cabin and a double cabin. Come step back into time when German settlers were taming Southeast Missouri.

  • Saxony Hills Brewery

    Come enjoy old world styles of craft beer and great traditional food in this destination location nestled in the hills of Perry County, MO.

  • Scene 75 Entertainment Center

    With over 80,000 square feet of entertainment, Scene 75 Cincinnati is the place to have fun at all ages. Scene 75 Cincinnati features 11 attractions including indoor go-carts, black light mini golf, and more!

  • Schenley Park

    In 2011 the park was names one of “America’s Coolest City Parks” by Travel and Leisure. Schenley Park is the second largest municipal park in Pittsburgh and borders the campuses of University of Pittsburgh and Carnegie Mellon University.

  • Schimpff’s Confectionary

    Schimpff’s Confectionary is a shop that has stood the test of time. Open and family run since 1891, Schimpff’s Confectionary is located in the historic downtown of Jeffersonville Indiana.

  • Scotti’s Italian Restaurant

    Scotti’s Italian restaurant on Vine Street opened its doors to the citizens of the Queen City in 1912. Ever since, people have left Scotti’s with full stomachs, wide smiles, and great memories.

  • Seaman Sculpture in Reflection Plaza

    This bronze sculpture depicts, Seaman, a Newfoundland dog, who became a famous member of the Lewis and Clark Expedition.

  • Second Shift

    Second Shift Bar and Casino resides in Billings, Montana, just off I-90. In addition to a wide range of drinks and beverages, Second Shift also offers breakfast (served all day), appetizers, buckets of chicken, as well as varied lunch and dinner options.

  • Seeley Lake, Montana

    Seeley Lake is the regional hub for leisure travel. People here can enjoy the attractions with a one to three hour drive in some of the larger Montana cities — Missoula, Helena, Butte, Great Falls and Kalispell.

  • Seminary Picnic

    A Perryville tradition for 120 years. First weekend in August.

  • Senator John Heinz History Center

    Devoted to the history and heritage of Western Pennsylvania, the Senator John Heinz History Center is Pennsylvania’s largest history museum and a proud affiliate of the Smithsonian Institution.

  • Sergeant Floyd Monument

    The Sergeant Floyd Monument in Floyd’s Bluff, Iowa, is a 100-foot high sandstone obelisk honoring Sergeant Charles Floyd,

  • Sergeant Floyd River Museum & Welcome Center

    Our site is a unique dry docked riverboat in the heart of America. The MV Sergeant Floyd, situated next to the Missouri River, is home to an Iowa Welcome Center, a river museum and a gift shop.

  • Settlers Cabin Park

    Settlers Cabin Park is located in the Collier, North Fayette, and Robinson townships. With 6.4 miles of trail, a small waterfall, and the Pittsburgh Botanic Gardens nestled into the Park, Settlers Cabin Park is the perfect outdoor spot for any adventure with family and friends.

  • Shannon Trail

    The Shannon Trail is 180 mile trip through unique communities in northeast Nebraska portraying statues of Private George Shannon with information on the life of Private George Shannon, the youngest member of the Lewis and Clark Expedition.

  • Shawnee Hills Wine Trail

    The proximity of Shawnee Hills Wine Trail to the Shawnee National Forest creates a rare opportunity to do both, walking/ hiking, and a stop for a relaxing drink after. With gorgeous picnicking locations with impeccable scenery, the trail is a great hiking side-excursion or post-hike ‘wine’-down.

  • Shawnee Lodge & Conference Center

    Leave city life behind and roam the hills, valleys, lakes, and 63,000-acre Shawnee Forest at Shawnee Lodge and Conference Center.

  • Shawnee Tribe

    The Middle Ohio Valley was once the ancestral homeland of the Shawnee people before the tribe was pushed east into present day Oklahoma. Swift travelers and prolific traders, Shawnee were kind friends to many, and equally fierce foes to others.

  • Shawnee Tribe Cultural Center Information

    To learn more about the history of the Shawnee, visit the Shawnee Tribe Cultural Center in Miami, Oklahoma. The Center is a self-guided museum featuring rotating and permanent exhibits.

  • Show-Me Shop

    Welcome to the SHOW-ME SHOP, home of the finest items made in Missouri! 

  • Sienna Mercato

    Sienna Mercato is a unique, three floor restaurant experience in the heart of downtown Pittsburgh. Each floor has its own personality (and menu), catering to just about any type of night imaginable.

  • Silver Dollar Bar

    Silver Dollar Bar in Chamberlain, SD offers a textured nightlife scene for both locals and visitors alike. Located just a few blocks away from the banks of the Missouri River, Silver Dollar provides pool tables, dart boards, a foosball table, as well as an antique Jukebox with a large selection of varied classics.

  • Silver Dollar Saloon

    Silver Dollar is that comfortable neighborhood bar – the kind where the bartender seems to know everyone who walks through the door. The Silver Dollar Saloon is a cozy little place with lots to look at, such as all of the real “Silver Dollars” dating back to the 1800’s imbedded into the bar top.

  • Silver Sycamore Gallery of Fine Art

    Visit today to find plenty of intriguing paintings, beautiful pottery, and breathtaking woodwork — all in a friendly and welcoming atmosphere.

  • Simply Zero

    It is incredibly important that we as a society support businesses that are dedicated to sustainability, and businesses like Simply Zero make it easy to do so because of all the awesome items they sell.

  • Sioux City Lewis and Clark Interpretive Center

    The Sioux City Lewis & Clark Interpretive Center showcases permanent exhibits about the Corps of Discovery’s time in the present-day Sioux City area from late July to early September 1804.

  • Sioux City Public Museum

    Along with their dynamic permanent exhibits, a variety of temporary exhibits feature local history interpreted through artifacts from their private collections. Visitors can get a preview of all the museum has to offer on the visitor experience and floor map pages. Virtual tours can be taken from virtually anywhere.

  • Sirros

    Sirros has great food, a kid’s menu, and a casual atmosphere enjoyed by all ages! Dine-in or carry-out, pizzas, pasta, burgers, and a wide variety of basketed “samiches” are available. 

  • Sitting Bull Memorial

    Just off of Highway 12 and Blacktop Road sits a monument to Sitting Bull, one of the country’s most significant historical heroes.

  • Sitting Bull Visitor Center

    Welcome to our Nation. We greet you with a hearty handshake and welcome you to our beautiful lands. You are invited to travel through Standing Rock, and we will ensure an exciting journey and a better understanding of our culture.

  • Sitting Bull Visitor Center

    We greet you with a hearty handshake and welcome you to our beautiful lands. You are invited to travel through Standing Rock- we will ensure an exciting journey and a better understanding of our culture.

  • Skamania Lodge

    Our new tree houses are designed to provide a truly immersive, Washington State outdoors experience at our all-seasons Columbia Gorge hotel.

  • Skyline Chili

    One does not simply go to the Chili Capital of the United States without getting chili. Cincinnati is synonymous with chili. Spaghetti topped with the perfect blend of beef, chili powder, cumin, allspice, and cinnamon coalesce perfectly to form Cincinnati’s namesake and omnipresent food.

  • Slaughter River

    While at Slaughter River, Merriweather Lewis took note of the scene, “today we passed on the Stard. side the remains of a vast many mangled carcases of Buffalow… the water appeared to have washed away a part if this immense pile.”

  • Sluice Boxes State Park

    Soaring cliffs and precipitous ledges mark the Belt Creek Canyon as it slices out of the Little Belt Mountains and winds toward the town of Belt. Remains of mines, a railroad, and historic cabins line Belt Creek as it makes its way through the beautiful canyon carved in limestone. This rugged area has seen its share of prospectors searching for precious metals, miners, muleskinners, smeltermen, and railroaders building bridges. The Barker mines and the Montana Central Railroad are just a part of the rich history of Sluice Boxes State Park.

  • Smale Riverfront Park

    A walk through Smale Riverfront Park is as Cincinnati as the Reds or Skyline Chilli. Smale is the quintessential Cincy experience as it gives a fantastic view of the city.

  • Smithsonian Hornaday Bison

    Coins and paper currency, the Great Seal of the Department of the Interior, postage stamps, and the National Park Service badge bear the likeness of the big bull in the Hornaday Collection.

  • Smoking Place

    Located in present day Lolo, Montana, Smoking Place is a High Potential Historic Site along the Lewis and Clark National Historic Trail and a component of the Lolo Trail National Historic Landmark.

  • Snake Creek Recreation Area

    The recreation area covers nearly 700 acres of untouched South Dakota wilderness and lies against the shores of Lake Francis Case, a large reservoir off of the Missouri River.

  • Snake River Confluence

    On October 16, 1805, Lewis and Clark reached the confluence of the Snake and Columbia rivers. Here they received a friendly reception from the Yakamas and Wanapams. According to Clark, “we formed a camp at the point [and] after we had our camp fixed and fires made, a Chief came from their Camp which was about ¼ of a mile up the Columbia river at the head of about 200 men Singing and beeting on their drums Stick and keeping time to the musik,

  • Sockeye Suzy’s Fish

    A Sockeye Suzy Fish storefront is managed out of Lumley’s house where fresh, canned and smoked salmon is sold along with local Native American art and beadwork. Product is also available at several events throughout the year including the Salmon Feast, White Swan Powwow, and All Indian Rodeo. Sockeye Suzy’s Fish is often served at gatherings throughout Yakima Nation including long house ceremonies.

  • South Bank Station B&B

    South Bank Station, Circa 1864 is a sweet Ohio River Cottage, imbued with the charm & magic of bygone days & is a perfectly relaxing refuge from all of life’s stresses.

  • South Dakota Hall of Fame

    The South Dakota Hall of Fame recognizes and celebrates individual citizens of South Dakota from all walks of life who have contributed to Agriculture, Arts & Entertainment, General, Historical, Professional & Sports. The attractions was founded in 1974 to honor and explore the people who strived for a culture of progress and excellence for all of South Dakota.

  • South Dakota State Agricultural Museum

    Locals and tourists alike flock to the South Dakota State Agricultural Museum in droves every year. Whether you are an agricultural geek, historical buff, or just a person fascinated by the development of the United States Great Plains farmland, this is the museum for you.

  • Southeastern Indiana Art Guild-Aurora IN

    Our Art Guild is a non-profit organization made up of Local artists who proudly display and sell their artwork, pottery, woodwork, and small cards.

  • Southern Ohio Mountain Biking Association

    Southern Ohio Mountain Biking Association (SOMBA) is a community organization promoting responsible mountain biking that works to bring local trails to Portsmouth, Ohio.

  • Spirit Mound

    Today, Spirit Mound is one of the few remaining physical features on the Upper Missouri River that is readily identifiable as a place Lewis and Clark visited and recorded.Spirit Mound is a High Potential Historic Site on the Lewis and Clark National Historic Trail.

  • Sporty’s Pilot Shop and Sightseeing Flights

    Learn to fly at Sporty’s! Sporty’s educational division, Sporty’s Academy, is an FAA-approved flight school and provides flight training for hundreds of students a year. Don’t quite feel like learning how to fly yourself? Sporty’s offers sightseeing experiences where you get to relax and enjoy the view.

  • Spring Creek National Fish Hatchery

    During the summer, the hatcheries are good places to enjoy the park-like settings and see wildlife along the nearby rivers.

  • Square Butte

    Square Butte was first noted by Lewis, who named it “Fort Mountain,” on July 14, 1805. The following day he wrote, “this mountain has a singular appearance it is situated in a level plain, it’s sides stand nearly at right angles with each other and are each about a mile in extent. these are formed of a yellow clay only without the mixture of rock or stone of any size and rise perpendicularly to the hight of 300 feet.

  • St. Andre Orchard

    We are dedicated to providing our customers with fresh fruit that is handpicked and examined to be of the utmost quality. During late June through mid-August, St. Andre Orchard sells fruit at the local farmer’s markets in Atchison, Leavenworth, and sometimes St. Joseph.

  • St. Benedict’s Abbey

    Established in 1857, the monks of St. Benedict’s Abbey pray and work for the glory of God and the good of the world, seeking to share the love of Jesus Christ with all those they encounter. Located on the bluffs of the Missouri River, the Abbey features a scenic overlook with views of the Missouri River Valley as well as a Rosary Walk and outdoor Stations of the Cross for guests to have a prayerful outdoor experience during their visit.

  • St. Nicholas Landmark

    The St. Nicholas Landmark is the perfect spot to stop in for a great lunch or dinner, enjoy a craft beer or cocktail, and soak up the amazing view and rich history of this part of the Mississippi River.

  • State of Montana’s Lewis and Clark Memorial

    The heroic sized statue by renowned western artist Bob Scriver, depicts Lewis, Clark and Sacagawea with her infant son.

  • Ste. Genevieve County Fair

    The whole family will be entertained by a  multitude of activities: livestock shows, vegetable exhibits, a queen contest, 4-H and FFA exhibits, hatch-throwing, keg-tossing!   

  • Ste. Genevieve Muny Band Concerts

    For over 70 summers, Ste. Genevieve’s Municipal Band has performed a variety of favorites from polkas to marches, show tunes to kids’ tunes, popular melodies to old favorites. 

  • Ste. Genevieve Welcome Center

    Ste. Genevieve is the oldest permanent European town in Missouri. We are especially known for our vertical log architecture, with over 30 buildings still standing built from about 1790 to 1820.

  • Steigerwald Lake National Wildlife Refuge

    The 1,049-acre refuge, which lies partly within the Columbia River Gorge National Scenic Area, consists of a walking path, historic riverine flood plain habitat, semi-permanent wetlands, cottonwood-dominated riparian corridors, pastures, and remnant stands of Oregon white oak as well as a 2 ¾ mile art trail.

  • Stella and Me Café

    Soups, Sandwiches, Salads, and Specials are served in a quaint, cozy, tearoom-like setting. 

  • Stevenson Farmers’ Market

    The Stevenson Farmers’ Market is an association of independent local farmers and crafters operating under the 501c3 umbrella of Community Enrichment for Klickitat County (CEKC). Its mission is to enhance the quality of life in Skamania County by providing access to fresh, locally grown produce for all income levels, provide alternative marketing opportunities to local agricultural and cottage industries, foster food education, and social gathering/interaction within our community. The market’s services function to attract and retain visitors, promote exploration of our city and foster a sense of community friendliness. The beautiful Columbia River is now the back drop of the Stevenson Farmers’ Market as it will be in the wide open grass west of Clark and Lewies Saloon.

  • Stone Hill Winery

    The Stone Hill Winery is a unique location in Hermann, Missouri with breathtaking history and incredible wine offerings. Having stood in Hermann for over 150 years, it has a history of excellence and innovation.

  • Stone State Park

    Stone State Park is an urban wildlife sanctuary on the edge of Sioux City and the heart of the Loess Hills.

  • Stonelick State Park

    Tucked away in the rolling highlands of southwest Ohio, Stonelick State Park offers a quiet retreat for visitors. The park features 7 miles of hiking trails, a 500-foot swimming beach, and opportunities for fishing, hunting, and picnicking.

  • SugarPine Drive-In

    Sugarpine Drive-In is a nostalgic destination drive-in restaurant located at mile marker zero of the Historic Columbia River Highway on the banks of the Sandy River at Glenn Otto Community Park on the outskirts of Troutdale, Oregon.

  • Summer Music Series

    If you are looking for that special combination of live music, a jovial atmosphere and small-town charm, then you need to know about the Summer Music Series in historic Ste. Genevieve. 

  • Sunshine Mill Winery

    Take a walk through the grounds and discover The Sunshine Mill, the awe-inspiring property that James and Molli have hand crafted out of artifacts found here to share with you.  Enjoy a tasting or have a glass of wine in our amphitheater.  Order an Antipasto platter to enjoy in The Boiler House Bar and drink differently at The Sunshine Mill.

  • Sweet Things Sweet Shop

    Sweet Things Sweet Shop, known by many as The World’s Okayest Candy Store, is located in the Historic Downtown district of Ste. Genevieve, MO.
    Mother/Daughter owned since late 2013, Sweet Things is Ste. Genevieve’s only candy, toy, and book store!

  • Switzerland County Courthouse

    The Switzerland County Courthouse is listed on the National Register of Historic Places.  This Greek Revival style red brick building, built in 1862, is 3 stories tall, has a pedimented tetrastyle portico with Corinthian columns.  The copper clad dome has a cupola and a working clock.  Also on the grounds is the original jail and a 6 sided outhouse.

  • Syncline Winery

    Syncline Wine Cellars celebrates expressive Washington Wines with character, identity, and a connection to the land.

  • Syringa, Idaho

    Located along US Highway 12—the Lewis & Clark Highway—approximately seven miles below the junction of the Selway and Lochsa Rivers, along the banks of the Middle Fork of the Clearwater River,

  • Table Creek Golf Course

    This scenic 18-hole course will challenge experienced golfers with strategically placed bunkers and water hazards. New and casual players will love to relax in the rolling countryside and natural wooded areas. PGA Head Golf Professional Steve Diehm is available for lessons. Players can also sharpen their games at the driving range and practice green.

  • Tano Bistro Loveland

    A delicious restaurant described charming, contemporary American nook

  • Tansy Point

    Named for the abundance of native dune tansy (Tanacetum camphoratum) that grows here, Tansy Point in Warrenton, Oregon, has a long history of human occupation. Before the arrival of Europeans, Chinook villages stretched along the numerous waterways that fed into the Columbia River, including the area at Tansy Point. It was here, on November 24, 1805, that Meriwether Lewis and William Clark’s Corps of Discovery paused to take a vote on their next campsite.

  • Tap into Wine

    Home to Columbia County’s first Oregon wine tasting room, Tap Into Wine offers local Oregonian wines from small batch producers to sample, serve, and pour. Stop and savor the flavors of local grapes and relish in the natural beauty and charm of St. Helens.

  • Tara Point Inn and Cottages

    Located less than a mile north from the banks of the Mississippi, Tara Point represents the quintessential midwestern getaway.

  • Taste of Belgium

    The Taste of Belgium is a Belgian inspired restaurant that offers numerous different pairings of deliciously dense waffles, fried chicken, sandwiches, burgers, and Goetta.

  • Tatanka Rez Tourz

    Native-owned and operated Tatanka Rez Tourz is based on the Pine Ridge Indian Reservation in southwestern South Dakota. Explore Lakota (Sioux) country and delve deep into the rich Lakota culture and history, while enjoying the area’s breathtaking vistas.

  • Tell City Frostop

    This historical seasonal food and ice cream shop is famous for its root beer float! Located on the same corner lot for multiple decades, the Tell City Frostop is a must-see establishment if you find yourself in the area.

  • Terry, Montana – Below the Badlands

    Terry is a small town with a special atmosphere and hospitable people. We invite you to visit our friendly community and to explore what the area has to offer.

  • The Albrecht-Kemper Museum of Art

    The Albrecht-Kemper Museum of Art provides tourists a location to get a broad understanding of the culture and history of Saint Joseph, Missouri.

  • The Alton Museum of History and Art

    Other than giant humans and man-eating birds, the Alton Museum of History and Art has exhibits on the Lincoln/Douglas debates, the Civil War, and much more. To learn about local legends, historical figures, and historic events, visit to the Alton Museum of History and Art today!

  • The Baker House

    When the company began, in 1865-1866, Baker and his brother had only a log store along the levee.

  • The Bay at Grand River Casino & Resort

    The Bay at Grand River is a beautiful campground and fishing facility on Lake Oahe. The grounds feature 6 cabins and 81 RV sites that can be rented out. The bay is surrounded by lush green grass and large shade trees.

  • The Beautiful Downtown Burbank Tavern

    Located in the small town of Burbank, Washington, the Beautiful Downtown Burbank Tavern is just off Route 12 and sits only minutes from Hood Park and the McNary National Wildlife Refuge. Beautiful Downtown Burbank Tavern offers burgers, sandwiches, fries, wings, and more to cure your hunger.

  • The Candle Lab

    One really unique experience in Cincinnati is with a visit to Over-the-Rhine’s (or Andreson Township’s) Candle Lab. At this cool store on Vine Street, visitors can actually experiment and create your own candle!

  • The Church Brew Works

    Located in the Lawrenceville neighborhood of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, The Church Brew Works is a former Catholic Church- turned-restaurant and brewpub. The building is a registered historic landmark in the city of Pittsburgh and its unique transformation is a staple in the local beer scene.

  • The Clearwater River Casino & Lodge and It’Se Ye-Ye Casino

    Owned and managed by the Nez Perce Tribe, Clearwater River Lodge is located in Lewiston, Idaho, adjacent to the scenic Clearwater River. One of the top steelhead fishing streams in the Northwest, the river is known for the large steelhead that return to their spawning areas after two years in the ocean. There are also chinook salmon and native cutthroat trout in the summer. For kayakers and rafters, the rapids on the Clearwater are gentle and straightforward, making for smooth sailing through the beauty of the surrounding wilderness.

  • The Crossings Bed & Breakfast

    This lovely B&B is rated a 5 star property, and is set in a unique, quiet subdivision

  • The Dalles Lock & Dam Visitor Center

    Fascinating local stop to learn about the history, see artifacts, and actually view the massive equipment that is part of the dam

  • The Eckhart House

    Have you ever dreamed of visiting another time period? Travel back in time and visit the “Crown Jewel” of Wheeling, WV! Wheeling, once viewed as the gateway to the west, is teeming with history and was noted for its wealth back in the Victorian era.

  • The End of the Trail Lewis and Clark Commemorative Statue

    The End of the Trail Lewis and Clark Commemorative Statue is a bronze statue of Captains Meriwether Lewis and William Clark, along with Lewis’ dog, Seaman.

  • The Floyd Monument

    The Floyd Monument was recognized as the First National Historic Landmark by the U.S. Department of Interior in 1960. The monument is 100 feet high, nine feet square at the base and six feet square at the top.

  • The French Art Colony

    The French Art Colony, a regional multi-arts center, has served our area for more than 50 years! We offer art exhibitions, classes, community events, educational outreach and rentals of our historic facility for public and private events.

  • The Golden Pond Visitor Center

    The Golden Pond Visitor Center serves as an information center for the Land Between the Lakes National Recreation Area which welcomes 1.5 million visitors a year. Located on a peninsula between Kentucky and Barkley Lakes in western Kentucky and Tennessee, this sprawling natural area boasts a unique mix of forests, wetlands, and open lands covering 170,000 acres.

  • The Governor

    The Governor positions itself as modern diner with all of the comfort of the past and the forward-thinking attitude of modern cuisine. Serving up breakfast, brunch, and dinner complemented by a deliciously imaginative drink list, the diner offers a wide variety of options to suit any foodie.

  • The Grafton Harbor Floating Winery

    The Grafton Harbor Floating Winery floats upon the country’s second longest river and offers some of its most eclectic wines. Situated on the Mississippi river between northern Missouri and southern Illinois, visitors from St. Louis as well as the bordering Illinois towns and beyond have easy access to the renowned harbor. 

  • The Great Plains Family Restaurant

    After a long day of exploring the local culture, landmarks, and terrain of Mobridge, South Dakota, weary travelers should stop for a fresh meal at The Great Plains Family Restaurant.

  • The Heritage Center at Red Cloud Indian School

    The Heritage Center is located on the Pine Ridge Indian Reservation in southwestern South Dakota and is open year-round. The Red Cloud Indian Art Show started in 1969 is one of the largest and longest-running Native American art shows in the country, and one of the few held on an Indian reservation.

  • The Heritage Center at Red Cloud Indian School

    The Gallery and Historic Collections showcase more than 10,000 pieces of historic and contemporary Native American art. Regional and national exhibits rotate through the gallery year-round. The Center is named after the great Oglala leader Chief Red Cloud whose vision helped establish Red Cloud School.

  • The Homestead Antiques and Home Furnishings

    Homestead Antiques exudes quaint, small-town charm and is a must-see store for those seeking treasures from America’s heartland.

  • The Inn at Weingarten

    Elevate your experience with luxury suites in Ste. Genevieve Wine Country!

  • The Jackson House Vacation Rental

    The house has fully equipped kitchen, living room, dining room, and 2 bedrooms/2 bath

  • The Lewis and Clark National Historic Trail Headquarters Visitor Center

    Visitors looking for an interpretive center where they can receive official information about the Lewis and Clark National Historic Trail from the National Parks Service must not miss a stop at the Lewis and Clark National Historic Trail Visitor Center in Omaha, Nebraska.

  • The Little Train at the Santa Fe Depot

    The North East Kansas Railroaders, Inc. (NEKR), is a widely diverse group of individuals who have one common interest – “RAILROADS”.  Our goal is to keep alive the history and glory of America’s great railroads.

  • The Loveland Historic Castle and Museum

    The Loveland Historic Castle and Museum is open to visitors, and it is locally known for its beauty (and for supposedly being haunted).

  • The Maxwell Siding Railroad Museum

    The Maxwell Siding Railroad Museum pays homage to these symbols of modernization in truly interesting ways.

  • The Mill Cafe and Bakery

    The Mill is founded by pastry chef, Mikal Miller, and delivers fresh, creative twists on pastries and lunch sandwiches each day!

  • The Mine Bar and Casino

    The Mine Bar and Casino offers a rustic atmosphere with entertainment and fun! Visitors can come on in and enjoy an ice cold beer and pizza or a glass of South Dakota-made wine with some delicious popcorn.

  • The Muchnic Art Gallery

    What better way to get a broader feel for a community’s culture and lifestyle than to visit a local art gallery. That is exactly what visitors get when they check out the Muchnic Art Gallery in Atchison Kansas.

  • The National Quilt Museum

    The National Quilt Museum promotes the sustainability and growth of the quilting community by bringing the work of today’s quilters to audiences around the globe through exhibitions, education programs, and quilt preservation efforts.

  • The Old Trunk Antique Store

    This shop has been here since the early 1900’s; when it was Dittbenner’s General Store. It’s now a popular stop for locals and visitors alike – operating as a family friendly Fruit Stand, Antique Store, and Soda Fountain.

  • The Purple Finch

    The Purple Finch is a unique gift shop that has Handcrafted Home Decor, Quilts, Handmade Sheep Milk Soap and so much more to offer.

  • The REACH Museum & Interpretive Center

    The REACH provides a gathering place for residents and visitors alike to learn about science, history and conservation.

  • The Roxy Theater

    The Roxy Theater is located in a unique location in Missoula, Montana. From downtown Missoula, over the S Higgins Bridge, an area named the hip-strip. The hip-strip is submerged with activity as it is surrounded by a record store, skate shop, coffee shop, bakery, and is just a walk away from downtown Missoula and the University of Montana. 

  • The Sea Crab House

    Looking for a fun way to get messy with your favorite seafood? Head Over to The SEA Crab House! The only restaurant on the coast offering a unique Service style and limitless cajun themed boils.

  • The Skywalk Trail

    Loved by hiking enthusiasts, the Skywalk Trail in Jefferson City will connect you to the Missouri River Pedestrian/Bike Bridge, as well as other surrounding parks and trails around the city.

  • The Society Hotel

    Nestled within the jaw-dropping Columbia River Gorge, The Society Hotel Bingen offers a refined off-the-beaten-trail experience for travelers and getaway-seekers alike.

  • The Turf Club

    The Turf Club’s neon surroundings remain for a cool lunch or dinner vibe, but our classic American burger joint has been under new ownership since January 2019.

  • The Wild Game Inn

    The The Wild Game Inn is a unique wilderness lodge that lies just 20 miles from where Lewis & Clark explored in the breathtaking Bitterroot Mountain Range of the Montana Rockies. The Nez Perce trail is also just a couple miles away.

  • The Wildey Theatre

    The grand Wildey Theatre in Edwardsville, Illinois represents a fantastic venue in which you can step into history. Quite literally, in fact, because the theatre was designated a local historic landmark in 1984.

  • The Winery at Shale Lake

    The Winery at Shale Lake is home to a host of snug cabins perfect for winter, spring, summer, or fall. Offering a variety of cabins and cottages varying in size and accessibility, The Winery has options that will work for everyone. 

  • The Woods House Pub

    Located at 4604 Monongahela Street in the Hazelwood neighborhood of Pittsburgh, the John Woods House is a stone house Pub that was constructed in 1792. Added to the List of City of Pittsburgh historic designations by Pittsburgh City Council on February 22, 1977, the Woods House Pub is considered the oldest house in Pittsburgh.

  • Three Affiliated Tribes Museum

    The Three Affiliated Tribes Museum is a heritage center honoring the Mandan, Hidatsa, and Arikara tribes who once dominated the Great Plains. Located in New Town, North Dakota, the museum sits near the Missouri River and the location where Lewis and Clark passed through in the spring of 1805 after wintering at Fort Mandan. The information and geographical knowledge provided by the Mandan, Hidatsa, and Arikara Tribes were essential to the survival of the Corps of Discovery.

  • Three Chiefs Culture Center

    Three Chiefs Culture Center is a place to experience the rich cultures of the Salish, Kootenai and Pend d’Oreille tribes. The traditions of these people have been passed down orally from generation to generation. As their lifestyles change with time and technology, they continue to preserve and protect their heritage, history and culture.

  • Three Rivers Resort

    Three Rivers Resort is located in Lowell, Idaho, at the confluence of the Lochsa, Selway, and Clearwater Rivers.

  • Tipi Stays

    Interact with knowledgeable staff and elders that offer storytelling, creating traditional arts, and outdoor activities.

  • Tongue Point

    The main party remained while Lewis took a detachment on November 29 to scout for suitable winter quarters. The interim days were miserable with nearly continuous winds and rain, and “nothing to keep our Selves or Stores dry, our Lodge nearly worn out, and the pieces of Sales & tents So full of holes & rotten that they will not keep any thing dry.” The men explored the point and surrounding area while hunting for game. Lewis returned on December 5 to report he “found a good Situation and Elk Suffient to winter on.” The expedition departed two days later. They again camped in the area on March 23, 1806.

  • Traditional Artisans Showcase and Sale

    Traditional Artisans Showcase and Sale takes place at ASL Pewter Foundry where a visitor can observe pewter being hand-crafted into works of art daily in Ste. Genevieve.

  • Trail of Tears State Park

    Trail of Tears State Park is located adjacent to the Mississippi River. In 1804 Meriwether Lewis rode a custom made, 55-keelboat down the Ohio River and joined William Clark in Clarksville, Indiana. 

  • Travelers’ Rest State Park

    Travelers’ Rest State Parks provides the unique opportunity to experience significant cultural heritage in a natural setting. With the only archaeologically verified campsite of the Lewis and Clark Expedition in the nation, Travelers’ Rest has walking trails that lead visitors around the site, offering a chance to reflect on their momentous journey.

  • Traveling up Lolo Pass

    Lolo Pass, at 5,233 feet, lies between the border of Idaho and Montana. It is the highest point in the historic Lolo Trail, and was used by the Nez Perce.

  • Tri-State Warbird Museum

    Featuring more than 20,000 square feet of preservation and commemoration exhibits, the museum is dedicated to remembering those who fought in war and honoring those who were lost in battle. The museum maintains a fleet of authentic working historical aircraft.

  • Tribal Salmon – Market in White Salmon, Washington

    The Columbia River is known for its distinctly flavored, rich red chinook salmon, also called king salmon. For thousands of years, the Columbia has been home to coho, sockeye, chum and steelhead salmon as well as chinook. (See Columbia River Salmon Species) .

  • Two Camps Vista

    Far above the Missouri River, the new Two Camps Vista area commemorates the Lewis and Clark Expedition and other early pioneers in the area.

  • Two Medicine Fight Site

    Located along the Two Medicine River, the Two Medicine Fight Site is the location of the only violent encounter on the expedition of Lewis, Clark, and the Corps of Discovery. The site is a High Potential Historic Site along the Lewis and Clark Trail and represents many firsts for the United Sates and for the expedition.

  • Two Rivers Heritage Museum

    Two Rivers Heritage Museum is operated by the Camas-Washougal Historical Society and focuses on the history and heritage of the communities of Camas and Washougal.

  • U.S. Grant’s Birthplace & Museum

    Visitors seeking historically significant attractions will find U.S. Grant’s Birthplace & Museum to be a site built on reverence for the historical US figure.

  • United Tribes Technical College International Powwow

    This weekend will be a fantastic cultural celebration and learning opportunity for Native American and non-native cultures. In addition to the Powwow, the event includes a golf tournament, run, softball and basketball tournaments. These events draw an estimated 10,000 people and generate support for the local community.

  • Upper Crust Pizza & Wings

    Modest standby featuring specialty pizzas, wings & hot sandwiches, plus a deck with river views.

  • Upper Missouri National Wild and Scenic River

    Come learn about the pallid sturgeon and paddlefish, which have been in the Missouri River since the age of the dinosaurs.

  • Valley Drug and Variety

    Valley Drug and Variety is a locally-owned independent pharmacy and variety store.

  • Verendrye Museum

    The Verendrye Museum resides in the heart of downtown Fort Pierre, mere blocks from the Verendrye Monument and one block from another national historic site: the spot at the confluence of the Missouri and Bad Rivers where Lewis and Clark had their historic first encounter with the Sioux.

  • Village of Kaskaskia & Garrison Hill Cemetery

    What remains today of Fort Kaskaskia is its earthworks–a still impressive sight. Visitors can admire the foundations of a once small but strong fort, containing three barracks and a kitchen. For guests, it is a powerful feeling to be standing where there was once so much activity.

  • Vista House

    Up on Crown Point, the Vista House was designed and built in the early 20th century, the art nouveau styled building stands as one of the first ‘rest stops’ in the country and pays homage to those who traveled on the Oregon Trail and journeyed down the Columbia River

  • Wagner Labor Day Celebration

    Wagner’s Labor Day Celebration is an ongoing and ever evolving tradition of this small Missouri River town since 1900.

  • Walking Man Brewing

    Nestled in the small riverside town of Stevenson, WA, Walking Man Brewing has become a destination for Columbia River Gorge travelers and beer enthusiasts from near and far.

  • Walla Walla River Confluence

    On April 27, 1806, Lewis and Clark reunited with Wallulapum Chief Yelleppit, whom they first met on Oc­tober 19, 1805, during their voyage down the Columbia. Receiving confirmation of the overland route east and assistance in ferrying horses and supplies across the Columbia in canoes, Lewis and Clark “took leave of these friendly honest people” on April 30, 1806.

  • Walleye-Up Statue

    Sculptor John Lopez was born and raised on a ranch in Western South Dakota. His western and rodeo theme bronzes have been well received by the public and have sold all over the country from California to New York.

  • Washburn

    Named in honor of General Cadwallader C. Washburn, a prominent general in the union army during the American civil war, Washburn was founded in 1882 and is now home to just over 1200 inhabitants.

  • Washington: Long Beach and SW Washington State Parks

    Begin your journey where the Columbia River meets the Pacific Ocean at the Lewis and Clark Interpretive Center in Ilwaco, Washington. From there, explore singular state parks, outstanding beach resorts, and communities along Washington’s southwest coastline. This auto tour also loops over to Vancouver, Beacon Rock, and the Columbia River Gorge.

  • Washington: Spokane and Eastern WA

    This self-guided tour originates from Spokane, Washington and has a northern route that includes the Pend Oreille gold country, Lake Roosevelt and Grand Coulee Dam, and a southern route that includes the Lewis and Clark Expedition route along the Snake River from Clarkson to Sacajawea State Park at Pasco and the Mouth of the Columbia River.

  • Water People Tours

    Kisuk Kyukyit (Good Day), Water People Tours provide a one-of-a kind experience with interesting Kootenai historical facts and stories relevant to Kootenai aboriginal territories (British Columbia, Alberta, Montana, Idaho, and Washington) including the Flathead Valley, Flathead Indian Reservation and Glacier National Park.

  • Weippe Prairie

    The Weippe Prairie is can’t miss for those traveling along the Lewis and Clark National Historic Trail. Exhausted and starving from their ongoing journey, it was at Weippe Prairie that the Nez Perce tribe welcomed the explorers and extended an olive branch and warm hospitality.

  • Wellknown Buffalo Café and Gift Shop

    Our cafe/coffee house is part of the Wellknown Buffalo Living Culture Campus. This little know historic property is adjacent to the Little Big Horn Battlefield National Monument and is named after the great grandmother of the current owner, Peggy White Wellknown Buffalo. “Sha Eh Gush” (Wellknown Buffalo) was a traditional Crow Indian woman, a mother to many, an herbalist and a healer. She built her own home board by board and lived on wild game and produce from her garden. Her powerful medicine was sacred and she was well respected in the community.

  • Wellknown Buffalo Tipi Stays

    Tipi Stays are part of the Cultural Immersion opportunity visitors experience at the Wellknown Buffalo Living Culture Campus on the Crow Reservation in Montana.

  • Wellknown Buffalo Tipi Stays

    Tipi Stays are part of the Cultural Immersion opportunity visitors experience at the Wellknown Buffalo Living Culture Campus on the Crow Reservation in Montana.

  • West Fork Mountain Crafts / Gallery

    gallery is located on the bank of the West Fork of the Bitterroot river very Close to where the Lewis and Clark Expedition crossed the river.

  • Western Heritage Center

    The mission of WHC is to collect, preserve and tell the stories of the people and places of the Yellowstone River Valley and the northern High Plains region.

  • Western Historic Trails Center

    In late July of 1804, Lewis & Clark arrived in present-day Council Bluffs. The Western Historic Trails Center, located on the banks fo the Missouri River in Council Bluff, Iowa, details their journey from St. Louis to the Pacific. Still, the Western Historic Trails Center doesn’t only pay tribute to Lewis & Clark’s journey, but other historical trails are featured as well.

  • Western Pennsylvania Sports Museum

    The Western Pennsylvania Sports Museum, located within the Heinz History Center, is the ideal place where visitors can learn first-hand about this Pittsburgh staple! In this dynamic museum-within-a-museum, visitors can experience the thrill of Western Pennsylvania’s unmatched sports legacy. 

  • Wheeling, West Virginia

    Meriweather Lewis arrived in Wheeling on September 7, 1803 on the first leg of the trip to explore and study lands, natural features and resources, waterways, and animal life of the West.

  • White Catfish Camp

    On July 22, 1804, the expedition made camp at a site approximately ten miles upstream of the Platte confluence, on the east side of the Missouri River.

  • White Cliffs

    On May 31, 1805, the expedition passed through the White Cliffs region of the Missouri Breaks. Lewis characterized the landscape as exhibiting “a most romantic appearance,” and further described the distinctive geography, writing “The bluffs of the river rise to the hight of from 2 to 300 feet and in most places nearly perpendicular

  • White Hall Home

    After hearing the story of Whitehall, the magnificent home built in Augusta, Kentucky by Arthur Thome in 1809, visitors are drawn to the story of his son James, who convinced his father to free his enslaved people.

  • Wilderness Inn

    Wilderness Inn is located a short distance from the confluence of three rivers

  • Wildhorse Resort & Casino

    Built in 2011, the 10-story tower hotel offers a variety of comfortable lodging options from standard rooms to luxury suites.

  • Wildwood Historic House, Victorian Garden and Gift Shop

    Step back in time as you are guided through the house by experienced and knowledgeable docents clad in Victorian attire. Built in 1869, the ten-room Gothic style Wildwood House brings to life the Victorian era in Nebraska. The house reflects the faded elegance of the lifestyle of Jasper & Ellen Ware and their family who lived here “amidst the wild wood” in western Nebraska City.

  • William Clark Market House Museum

    The William Clark Market House Museum offers visitors a glimpse into the historical past of the town of Paducah, KY. The Corps of Discovery, led by Meriwether Lewis and William Clark, visited the area in 1803 where they contracted the services of Charles Drouillard, a half-Shawnee, half-French interpreter, hunter, and trapper who would be integral to their mission of westward exploration. 

  • Willliston

    We invite you to “tap into the energy” of Williston and its surroundings, sure to excite new and old visitors alike.

  • Willoughby Heritage Farm

    Willoughby Heritage Farm takes you back to farm life in the 1940s – complete with barns, tractors, a Craftsman-style farmhouse, and 30 acres of wildlife preserve. Not only does this beautiful public park and farm feature a community garden, but it’s also bustling with farm animals throughout the property.

  • Winter Camp at Wood River (Camp Dubois)

    In 1803, Clark established winter quarters that would be used during the expedition on the south side of the Wood River. While training new members of the expedition team and gathering supplies and equipment, Lewis and Clark occupied this camp.

  • Withy Gate Lodgings

    Enjoy all the Bitterroot Valley has to offer from your centrally located ‘home away from home’ in a quite friendly safe neighborhood.

  • Woodland Cottage

    Established in 2014, Woodland Cottage Handpicked opened their brick & mortar during the summer of 2015 with the intent of bringing the goodness of the Pacific Northwest to their shelves.

  • Yellow Bluff

    On November 18, 1805, William Clark took a contingent of ten men and left Station Camp as soon as daylight came, heading down the shore on a reconnaissance trip. Visitors can still visit this location today, although much of Yellow Bluff is now covered by vegetation.

  • York Statue at Mount Tabor Park

    Atop the highest point in Portland’s Mount Tabor sits a newly installed sculpture of York, the famous member of the Corps of Discovery that was instrumental to the expedition’s success. Much like York’s live, little is known about the origins of this art installation.

  • Youngs River Falls

    Located just ten miles south of the city of Astoria, Oregon, Youngs River Falls is a popular summer recreation spot for swimming. Here, the warm waters of the Youngs River tumble over a rocky 54-foot drop to a pool below, the deepest point of which is between five to seven feet and surrounded by dense forest.

  • Zims Hot Springs

    Owned and managed by the Nez Perce Tribe (Niimíipuu), Zims Hot Springs is located in spectacularly scenic Meadows Valley, only a few miles outside of New Meadows, Idaho. The springs feature outdoor pools fed by natural mineral water from an artesian well cooled by the waters of the Little Salmon River. In August 1805, after crossing the Continental Divide, Lewis and Clark had ventured down the Salmon River, but found it to be too rough to be navigable.