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From primitive camping to full-service RV accommodations to cozy cabins, Mississippi's State Parks are fantastic places to stay. For complete information, click here.
c. 1828-29. Built by a congregation organized in 1817. It till has the original gated pews and beautiful stain glass windows.
This historic church contains the original Tiffany windows.
Rapidly becoming known as a destination for arts, entertainment, retail and dining in the Jackson area, this booming historic neighborhood offers a variety of opportunities for visitors.
The first free public school in Mississippi, Franklin Academy of Columbus, opened its doors in 1821 and remains open today.
The Freedom Summer Trail is a compilation of historic sites of Freedom Summer 1964 and the Civil Rights Movement in Hattiesburg. The tour begins at the Hattiesburg Visitors Center. Maps and audio tours are available to guide you with narratives describing the significance of each site.
Established in 1812. Used as a recruitment camp by General Andrew Jackson. Includes an 1846 log cabin, visitors center, crafts and sorghum mill. Antebellum home of Colonel James Drane, c. 1846-48. The Council House of Greenwood LeFlore, a Choctaw Indian Chief and Mississippi Senator, is now home to the Council House Cafe' which serves lunch Mon thru Sat 10a.m. to 2p.m. Welcome Center/Bread Bakery open Mon thru Fri 8a.m. - 5p.m. Log house serves as a bed and breakfast inn.
Magnificent 500-plus years old live oak tree and one of the most photographed attractions on the Mississippi Gulf Coast.
Though no longer in operation, the store is worth a stop and a peek inside, as it provides a history of the small-town local retail store with its floor-to-ceiling shelves and rolling steps.
c. 1836. Transitional Federal/Greek Revival architecture. Historic house, conveniently located in downtown Raymond, hosts tours, private functions, and events. National Register of Historic Places.
Glen Auburn sits authoritatively atop a knoll in the heart of Natchez and seems to consume every other structure in its immediate surroundings. Its architectural style, though basically considered Greek Revival, is somewhat different from many other of Natchez' majestic mansions, and it's a delight to behold either on a walking or carriage tour.
THE OFFICIAL TOURISM RESOURCE FOR THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI