5 ‘Hidden’ Land Lines in the United States
Tours in the United States are not merely a matter of the Statue of Liberty, Niagara Falls, Disney Land, or a national park that becomes a crowd of tourists every holiday season.
For lovers of intimacy in traveling, Uncle Sam’s country has an alternative to traveling that is by driving a vehicle across the state by land.
Some of the famous ones are California Highway 1, The Southeast’s Blue Ridge Parkway, and Route 66. But there are many more far more interesting than that.
Although not noisy, the streets are quite a place to become a place of education for families because here the culture of the United States grows and survives.
Quoting budget travel, Tuesday (1/10), here are 5 highways that are rarely known to many people.
Big Bend, Texas
This route is located on the border of Texas and Mexico, where tourists can enjoy views of limestone cliffs, and the Rio Grande river along Big Bend Road. Tourists can stop to climb Boquillas Canyon.
Cherokee Hills, Oklahoma
Cherokee Hills stretches at the foot of Ozark Mountain east of Oklahoma about 135 kilometers. Tourists can stop to see the beauty of several buildings west of the Mississippi river as well as five Cherokee heritage towns, and Tenkiller lakes and waterfalls in Natural Falls Park.
See also: Cat ‘Conqueror’ of the Rocky Mountains
Door County, Wisconsin
Tourists can find a stretch of land between Lake Michigan and Green Bay. Passing through the towns of Sturgeon Bay and Northport accompanied by a beautiful view of the cherry garden, enjoying the theater festival, and ice cream and other snacks.
Brandywine Valal Scenic Byway
BrandywineValley Scenic Byway is north of Delaware, tourists can enjoy the beautiful countryside along Kennett Pike and Montchanin Road and the city of Wilmington. Along Pensylvania, tourists can see the Winterthur Museum, the Brandywine River Museum, and the Delaware Art Museum.
Mississippi Blue Trail, Mississippi
In addition to seeing beautiful street views, this street is a cultural interpretive dedicated to Mississippi. Tourists can enjoy traditional music and the Clarksdale Museum while learning local figures Muddy Water and Robert Johnson, the King Museum and Delta Interpretative Center, and the Ebony Club which is a jazz concert, visiting the Greenwood gallery and restaurant.