Art And Culture

Top 10 destinations in the US for history lovers

Are you a history lover? Then, if you haven’t already visited the below destinations, you should do so.

  1. Mitchell Monument: It is an area located in the Fremont-Winema National Forests, Lake County, Oregon, which is most- known as a picnic region. The Mitchell Monument was erected by Weyerhaeuser in 1950. It was designed by Tom Orr, a Weyerhaeuser forester. The stone structure was built by Robert H. Anderson, a local monument builder, and stonemason. The monument displays a bronze plaque with the names and ages of the victims of the balloon bomb explosion. It is the only location in the United States where Americans were killed during World War II as a direct result of a balloon bomb delivered by an enemy. The monument is of significant historical value. Therefore, was listed on the National Register of Historic Places on 20 February 2003.
  2. Maggie L Walker, National Historic Site: Maggie Lena Walker was the first African- American woman to charter a bank and serve as its president in the United States. She was a leading physiognomy trying to improve the life of African Americans. Her restored and furnished home in the historic Jackson Ward neighborhood of Richmond, Virginia has been designated a National Historic Site, operated by the National Park Service. However, according to the latest information due to the ongoing Covid-19 pandemic, all buildings, including the Maggie L. Walker Historic Home remain closed to the public, while an outdoor contact station is open in the Maggie L. Walker Courtyard from Tuesday through Saturday from 10 AM to 2 PM.
  3. The Old Stone House: It is a 1933 reconstruction located in the Park Slope neighborhood of Brooklyn, New York City. The Old Stone House is situated within the J. J. Byrne Playground, at Washington Park, on Third Street between Fourth and Fifth Avenues and it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2012. The Old Stone House is a landmark, dedicated to preserving and teaching local and national history as it has played a significant historical role in the Brooklyn neighborhood.
  4. Reed Gold Mine: This is the place where it was first found gold in the United States. After this discovery, gold mining spread gradually to nearby counties and eventually into other southern states. The … discovery was made by a farmer’s son whose name was Conrad Reed. The guy found a large yellow rock in Little Meadow Creek on the Reed farm in Cabarrus County. This rock reportedly weighed 17 pounds and for three years was used as a doorstop at the Reed house. Some years later a Fayetteville jeweler identified the gold nugget. People interested in mining history can visit this place to get all the information they need.
  5. Fort Ticonderoga: It is an 18th-century fort built by the French at a narrows near the south end of Lake Champlain, in northern New York, in the United States. Nowadays, the fort is a tourist attraction and it also operates as an early American military museum and research center. The fort usually opens annually around May 10, the anniversary of the 1775 capture, and closes in late October.
  6. Johnny Appleseed Park: People of all ages can visit the Park District where they can spend their free time at outdoor gatherings, fishing, swimming, camping, hiking, biking, and more. The Park District currently has 14 park areas with over 1,400 acres. The park is located in Fort Wayne, Indiana. Johnny Appleseed was the person who helped bring apple trees to the nation at this place. His real name was John Chapman, a man who really loved animals and nature.
  7. The Tenement Museum: New York City’s Tenement Museum embraces and values the role of immigration in the evolving American identity. There you will learn interesting and inspiring stories about the people who lived in the formerly packed tenement buildings where the museum is located.
  8. Angel Island Immigration Station: Angel Island Immigration Station served as an immigrant processing station for decades in the early 20th century. However, unlike the reception given to European immigrants on the East Coast, many of the immigrants who traveled through here received a rough reception by the bureaucracy on the island. Immigrants who have visited Angel Island Immigration Station were Australians and New Zealanders, Canadians, Mexicans, Central and South Americans, Russians, and in particular, Asians.
  9. The Missions of California and Texas: Many religious outposts or missions established between 1769 and 1833 can be found in California and Texas. These missions were founded by Catholic priests and led to the creation of the New Spain province of Alta California. Thus, were part of the expansion of the Spanish Empire into the most northern and western parts of Spanish North America.
  10. First Ladies National Historic Site: It consists of two properties in downtown Canton, Ohio. The home of First Lady Ida Saxton-McKinley and a small visitor center with an exhibit and film. Visitors can explore how the position of First Lady has been defined and developed over time. Over 48 women have held the role of First Lady as of 2021. As of May 1, First Ladies National Historic Site’s Education Center is open from Tuesday to Saturday, 9 a.m. – 4 p.m.

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Maria Gourtsilidou
Maria Gourtsilidou is Senior Editor of Research and Data Analytics at the CEOWORLD magazine. She is responsible for driving thought leadership, using data analytics to showcase the company’s products and services, and fostering knowledge sharing between CEOWORLD magazine and client organizations. She studied Public Administration (Economics Of The Public Sector) in Greece and holds a Bachelor’s in Public Administration from the Panteion University of Political & Social Studies. Follow Maria Gourtsilidou on Twitter. Write at maria-gourtsilidou@ceoworld.biz.