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Nestled between the Blue Ridge and Smoky Mountains lies Asheville, North Carolina. The perfect mix of mountain vibes and Southern charm, Asheville is home to award-winning restaurants and craft breweries, locally-owned shops and boutiques and a thriving artisan community of painters, designers and...
In 1971, minimalist artist Donald Judd headed west from New York in search of a place to create and permanently house his increasingly large-form sculptures. He settled on a most unlikely place: the small town of Marfa, Texas. At a decommissioned military base, he created the Chinati Foundation,...
The town of Wisconsin Dells, Wisconsin, has long been equated with being the waterpark capital of the USA.
Visiting Parke County, Indiana, is like traveling back in time. Horse-drawn buggies still roll down country roads, while the quaint town squares recall an earlier era in U.S. history.
Gazing up at hundreds of brightly colored hot air balloons as they rise into clear blue skies, you will understand why Albuquerque, New Mexico, has been called the "Hot Air Balloon Capital of the World."
The Talladega Superspeedway in Lincoln, Alabama, more than lives up to its "super" name: It's the biggest racing venue in NASCAR, the National Association for Stock Car Auto Racing, and is considered a transcendent destination among NASCAR's 75 million-strong fan base.
Time traveling can't be done in a rush. That's why it pays to slow down along the two-lane Natchez Trace Parkway, a National Scenic Byway that follows the line of the old 18th century bison trail and trading route that stretched from Natchez, Mississippi, to Nashville, Tennessee.
Founded in 1846, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, was built by beer barons who created powerhouse brands, such as Miller High Life, Pabst Blue Ribbon and Schlitz. Today, only Miller is still being brewed in Milwaukee, but a new generation of craft breweries has helped maintain the city's reputation as a...
In the 1950s and '60s, Alabama was the site of pivotal episodes in the U.S. civil rights movement. Today, you can visit the spots where history was made, and walk in the footsteps of the brave men and women who fought for equal rights.
In the early 18th century, parts of what would eventually become eastern Ohio were settled by Anabaptists from Switzerland who were fleeing religious persecution in Europe. This group of people, known for their traditional ways of living and conservative beliefs, would eventually come to be known as...

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