Top 12. Best Tourist Attractions in Hannibal - Missouri
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The most beautiful places and sight in Hannibal.
Top 12. Best Tourist Attractions in Hannibal - Missouri: Rockcliffe Mansion, Mark Twain Boyhood Home and Museum, Mark Twain Cave and Cameron Cave, Tom and Huck's Statue, Mark Twain Memorial Lighthouse, Big River Train Town, Becky Thatcher's House, Cave Hollow West Winery, Molly Brown Museum and Home, Jim's Journey: The Huck Finn Freedom Center, Hannibal Free Public Library, Riverview Park
Here’s what it’s like inside St. Louis' Gateway Arch
We took a trip to St. Louis’ Gateway Arch — the tallest man-made monument in the US. The arch is 630 feet high and its foundations are about 60 feet deep. It's made of 142 stainless steel sections, concrete, and structural steel.
The monument honors Thomas Jefferson's Louisiana Purchase and St. Louis' role in westward expansion of the US.
It's often called the gateway to the west.
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Visit the oldest covered bridge in Missouri
Plan a trip to the Burfordville Covered Bridge at Bollinger Mill State Historic Site, the oldest covered bridge in Missouri.
Top 10 Best Tourist Attractions In Wyoming USA
Top 10 Best Tourist Attractions In Wyoming - Visit Wyoming is its incomparable natural beauty. Home to Yellowstone, Grand Teton, and six mountain ranges that surround the Big Horn Basin, it is Wyoming’s majestic outdoors that travelers come to see year-round. Outdoor activities dominate vacation itineraries in Wyoming, such as hiking, rock and mountain climbing, white water rafting, and skiing. Here are the best places to visit in Wyoming.
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Sporting Events in Branson Missouri
Branson Missouri is quickly becoming one of the top sporting event and tournament destinations in America
Car Camera - U.S. 136 - Nebraska/Missouri State Line to Auburn, NE . 2013 ( アメリカ国道136号線 )
Autumn! Today we continue our little adventure from earlier today (will be shown in future videos)... on this leg we start from just on the other side of the Nebraska/Missouri state line in Missouri, U.S.A. on U.S. Highway 136, across the historic Brownville Bridge (built in 1939 across the Missouri River) next to Brownville in Nebraska and eventually to Auburn.
We pass near the Cooper Nuclear Power Plant in Brownville (one of two nuclear stations in Nebraska) but unfortunately do not get to see it in this video. Ironically, this power station is the same GE type and model as the one that decided to do the big hiccup in Fukushima, Japan.. not too sure if this is a good thing or not. Thankfully, the difference is is that Cooper has a excelent safety record.
...I find that fact interesting. Anyways, away from power plants and onto roads! Speaking of, U.S. 136 is a sad road between Brownville and Auburn. Sure, it's a little bumpy, but the bad part are the shoulders! Deteriorating and deteriorated in many places, it sets a bad example for a U.S. Highway. The state should address this, especially with how many recreational vehicles use this road to get to Indian Cave State Park.
...and also speaking of, if you ever have the time, take a trip down to Indian Cave State Park (just south on Nebraska Hwy. 67 from 136) - especially during autumn... you won't regret it!
(got to love the little 'ol granny driving the car in front of us just as we enter Auburn... guess that yellow line is a great thing to drive down the middle of @o@ !)
(sorry about the butterfly in the hood...)
Anyways, as always, please enjoy the ride ^^ !!!
00:14 - U.S. Highway 136 West in Atchison County, Missouri.
00:29 - Brownville (Missouri River) Bridge.
00:43 - Nebraska/Missouri State Line. Leaving Missouri, entering Nemaha County in Nebraska. The Lewis and Clark Camp Site is on the left at the end of the bridge and the Steamboat Trace Bicycle Trail passes underneath the bridge on the Nebraska side.
1:00 - Brownville corporate limits (entering Brownville). Continuing on U.S. Highway 136 West.
1:44 - Leaving Brownville. U.S. Hwy. 136 West.
2:36 - Nebraska Hwy. 67 enters on the left and overlaps with U.S. Hwy. 136 ahead.
2:38 - Now on U.S. Hwy. 136 West/NE Hwy. 67 North.
5:11 - NE Hwy. 67 leaves on the right and U.S. Hwy. 136 continues ahead.
5:14 - Continuing on U.S. Hwy. 136 West.
5:25 - Swartz Run passes underneath (culvert).
8:22 - Farington Airfeld can be seen on the left.
9:57 - Little Nemaha River bridge.
11:17 - F Street intersection. Auburn corporate limits (entering Auburn). Now westbound on Central Avenue (U.S. 136 West).
12:42 - H St. intersection. Entering Downtown Auburn.
12:18 - J St. intersection (U.S. Hwy. 75).
12:28 - Northbound on J St. (U.S. Hwy. 75 North).
12:31 - Auburn City Hall can be seen on the right and Legion Memorial Park is just after the intersection on the right.
O‘ahu, beautiful Hawaiian island , The Gathering Place, Honolulu, Wai‘anae, Koʻolau Range
Nickname: The Gathering Place
Satellite photo of O‘ahu
Map of Hawaii highlighting Oahu.svg
Location 21°28′N 157°59′W
Area 596.7 sq mi (1,545 km2)
Highest elevation 4,003 ft (1,220.1 m)
Highest point Kaʻala
Color Melemele (yellow)
Largest settlement Honolulu
Population 976,372 (2012)
Pop. density 1,636 /sq mi (631.7 /km2)
Aerial view of O‘ahu with freeways and highways, 3D computer-generated image
Fly-around tour of the island
O‘ahu (pronounced [oˈʔɐhu], anglicized Oahu /oʊˈɑːhuː/), known as The Gathering Place, is the third-largest of the Hawaiian Islands. It is home to about two-thirds of the population of the U.S. state of Hawai‘i. The state capital, Honolulu, is on O‘ahu's southeast coast. Including small associated islands such as Ford Island and the islands in Kāneʻohe Bay and off the eastern (windward) coast, its area is 596.7 square miles (1,545.4 km2), making it the 20th-largest island in the United States.
O‘ahu is 44 miles (71 km) long and 30 miles (48 km) across. Its shoreline is 227 miles (365 km) long. The island is composed of two separate shield volcanoes: the Wai‘anae and Koʻolau Ranges, with a broad valley or saddle (the central O‘ahu Plain) between them. The highest point is Kaʻala in the Wai‘anae Range, rising to 4,003 feet (1,220 m) above sea level.travel,
Oahu Hurricane Lane
Hurricane Lane Oahu,
Honolulu Hurricane Lane Honolulu,
Waikīkī Beach is one of the most known beaches in the world.
Valley of the Temples Memorial Park near the island's eastern shore
Jellyfish swim in a tank at Waikīkī Aquarium.
Mokoliʻi island, also known as Chinaman's Hat, offshore of Kualoa Valley
Ala Moana Beach
Ko Olina Beach Park
Aulani, a Disney Resort & Spa
Foster Botanical Garden
Honolulu Museum of Art
Hoʻomaluhia Botanical Garden
Lāʻie Hawaii Temple
Nuʻuanu Pali Lookout
National Memorial Cemetery of the Pacific or Punchbowl
Polynesian Cultural Center
Triple Crown of Surfing
USS Arizona Memorial
Valley of the Temples Memorial Park
Waimea Valley Audubon Center
Playing Basketball for a Week Straight!
We surprised Lincoln at basketball camp! Enter to WIN the Autographed BYU Basketball here:
Thanks to our friends who answered our fun rapid fire Q&As! Check out their channels below!
The Ohana Adventure:
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Route 66, New Mexico, United States, North America
U.S. Route 66, also known as the Will Rogers Highway and colloquially known as the Main Street of America or the Mother Road, was one of the original highways within the U.S. Highway System. Route 66 was established on November 11, 1926, with road signs erected the following year. The highway, which became one of the most famous roads in America, originally ran from Chicago, Illinois, through Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma, Texas, New Mexico, and Arizona before ending at Santa Monica, California, covering a total of 2,448 miles (3,940 km). It was recognized in popular culture by both the hit song (Get Your Kicks on) Route 66 and the Route 66 television show in the 1960s. Route 66 served as a major path for those who migrated west, especially during the Dust Bowl of the 1930s, and it supported the economies of the communities through which the road passed. People doing business along the route became prosperous due to the growing popularity of the highway, and those same people later fought to keep the highway alive in the face of the growing threat of being bypassed by the new Interstate Highway System. Route 66 underwent many improvements and realignments over its lifetime, and it was officially removed from the United States Highway System on June 27, 1985, after it had been replaced in its entirety by the Interstate Highway System. Portions of the road that passed through Illinois, Missouri, New Mexico, and Arizona have been designated a National Scenic Byway of the name Historic Route 66, which is returning to some maps. Several states have adopted significant bypassed sections of the former US 66 into the state road network as State Route 66. US 66 covered 380 miles (610 km) in the state and passed through many Indian reservations in the western half of New Mexico. East of those reservations, the highway passed through Albuquerque, Santa Fe, and Las Vegas. As in Arizona, in New Mexico, U.S. 66 paralleled I-40. In 1857, Lt. Edward Fitzgerald Beale, a Naval officer in the service of the U.S. Army Corps of Topographical Engineers, was ordered by the War Department to build a government-funded wagon road along the 35th Parallel. His secondary orders were to test the feasibility of the use of camels as pack animals in the southwestern desert. This road became part of US 66. Before a nationwide network of numbered highways was adopted by the states, named auto trails were marked by private organizations. The route that would become Route 66 was covered by three highways. The Lone Star Route passed through St. Louis on its way from Chicago to Cameron, Louisiana, though US 66 would take a shorter route through Bloomington rather than Peoria. The transcontinental National Old Trails Road led via St. Louis to Los Angeles, but was not followed until New Mexico; instead US 66 used one of the main routes of the Ozark Trails system, which ended at the National Old Trails Road just south of Las Vegas, New Mexico. Again, a shorter route was taken, here following the Postal Highway between Oklahoma City and Amarillo. Finally, the National Old Trails Road became the rest of the route to Los Angeles. While legislation for public highways first appeared in 1916, with revisions in 1921, it was not until Congress enacted an even more comprehensive version of the act in 1925 that the government executed its plan for national highway construction. The original inspiration for a roadway between Chicago and Los Angeles was planned by entrepreneurs Cyrus Avery of Tulsa, Oklahoma and John Woodruff of Springfield, Missouri. The pair lobbied the American Association of State Highway and Transportation (AASHTO) for the creation of a route following the 1925 plans. From the outset, public road planners intended US 66 to connect the main streets of rural and urban communities along its course for the most practical of reasons: most small towns had no prior access to a major national thoroughfare. The numerical designation 66 was assigned to the Chicago-to-Los Angeles route on April 30, 1926 in Springfield, Missouri. A placard in Park Central Square was dedicated to the city by the Route 66 Association of Missouri, and traces of the Mother Road are still visible in downtown Springfield along Kearney Street, Glenstone Avenue, College, and St. Louis streets and on Route 266 to Halltown, Missouri. Championed by Avery when the first talks about a national highway system began, US 66 was first signed into law in 1927 as one of the original U.S. Highways, although it was not completely paved until 1938.
Daytona Beach Vacation in Florida - Bluegreen Vacations
Daytona Beach is a sun-soaked family playground waiting to be explored on your next trip to Florida with Bluegreen Vacations. Stroll along the beaches or spend the afternoon fishing - you just might reel in the prize catch. For fast-paced thrills, buckle up and rev your engines at the world-famous Daytona International Speedway. You can also make history while making tracks in the sand. Daytona is home to one of the world's last drive-on beaches, so hop in the car and put the top down for an unforgettable experience! History buffs will appreciate a visit to Ponce Inlet. Whatever you choose, it's going to be fun - morning, noon and night - on a Daytona Beach Vacation.