Monday, September 24, 2007

Visit the Kool-Aid® Museum in the Town Where It Was Invented

Invented by Edwin Perkins in Hastings, Nebraska in 1927, Kool-Aid originally sold for 10¢ a packet and came in six flavors. Today, the Hastings Museum houses an impressive Kool-Aid collection as part of their "Kool-Aid: Discover the Dream" exhibit, including the original Kool-Aid Man costume worn in the television commercials. Click here to find out more.

Thursday, September 13, 2007

Listen to Our Live Interview on Travel Hub Radio!

Dale Berryhill, founder and "Chief Spotter" of, was interviewed live on Travel Hub Radio on Sunday, September 16. This 20-minute interview is available for listening 24/7 by clicking here.

Wednesday, September 12, 2007

Firefighters Museums

Did you know there is a Firefighters Museum in almost every state? With everything from authentic antique items to full-sized fire engines, these museums are as interesting to adults as they are to children. (Plus, they have innovative ways of teaching your child about fire safety.) To see a list of the ones we've added so far, click here.

Monday, September 10, 2007

An Impressionable Meal

Did you know that you can have lunch on the same Paris cafe balcony where Renoir painted his famous Luncheon of the Boating Party? To see how, click here.

Sunday, September 9, 2007

Strange Bedfellows

Did you know that Jimi Hendrix once lived in the house where Handel composed Messiah and other great works? The house is open for public tours. Click here to find out more about the Handel House Museum.

Thursday, September 6, 2007

Robert E. Lee's Lost Home

Did you know that Arlington National Cemetery is situated on the pre-war estate of Robert E. Lee? The Federal government confiscated his land after the war began, then used it as a burial ground for Union soldiers. Arlington House, Lee's mansion, still stands and is now a Lee museum. Click here to learn more about Robert E. Lee's home.

Tuesday, September 4, 2007

Buffalo Bill

"Buffalo Bill" Cody earned his famous nickname in a one-day buffalo-hunting competition with a man named Bill Comstock, who also referred to himself as "Buffalo Bill." At the end of the day, Cody had killed 69 buffalo to Comstock's 46, giving him exclusive rights to the name. Today you can stand on the plains where the contest took place, and you can see the monumental bronze sculpture memorializing the event (above) in nearby Oakley, Kansas. To learn more, click here.


Thanks for reading our blog. For more information, visit

Travel Blogs - Blog Top Sites Add to Technorati Favorites My Zimbio