My first year of college was a bit of a culture shock after I packed my bags and moved from West Bloomfield, Michigan to the corner of southwest Missouri. I went from living in a bustling suburb of Detroit, to a laid back, agricultural community just an hour and a half from the border of Arkansas.
In two years, Washington, D.C. will welcome the world’s largest Museum of the Bible, a 430,000-square-foot, seven-story nonprofit museum committed to engaging the public with the world’s most widely distributed book: the Bible.
What if you could hop in a time machine and visit your favorite city back in the early 1900s? Would you do it? How cool would it be to see Las Vegas before it was a booming city filled with casinos or New York City before it exploded into the megalopolis it is today
Eco-friendly travel or “traveling green” can mean different things to different people. Maybe you prefer to focus on clean eating by purchasing locally grown products when you’re on vacation, while someone else may choose to reduce their carbon footprint on the road by renting a hybrid car or only biking and walking once they reach their destination.
If we didn’t get to your home state last time, we’re back with the other half of the list! We hope you learned something new with Part 1 of The Story Behind Your State’s Nickname, and if you haven’t read it yet, be sure to check it out.
Booking a guided tour or planning your own independently are both great options, but each certainly has its advantages and disadvantages. Whether you’re heading out to red rock country for a day-long hiking adventure, or you have your mind set on exploring the historic sites of Boston, choosing the right kind of tour is an important decision.