It’s more than a ballroom, it’s a concert hall, family night, a place for a romantic dinner or some comedy relief. Check out their website for a calendar of events or for those of you that are a little more adventurous, sign up for one of their cooking classes.
After Richard recieved the Mansion from his father he went on to serve the Pennsylvania commonwealth and to become the Judge that passed the Pennsylvania Anti-Slavary bill.He worked with many of the founding fathers at the estate.
Featured on the Discovery Channel,this Museum was started through donations by Dr. Thomas Mutter. His intent was to improve medical education. Since 1858 the college has kept its’ promise to Dr. Mutter, but some of the displays, though all are real, border on the macabe.
The donations left by Dr. Mutter stipulated that the college continue to expand the collection,which they did, build a brick building to house and maintain it, and provide lectures on the contents.
All of the displays contain natural phenomenon, some which grew unnaturally. The Mutter Museum of The College of Physicians is also known as the museum of Medical oddities. A fascinating and unforgettable museum for most ages.
This is a great adult outing to do with some friends. At Weyerbacher you’ll get to sample between 10-15 different draft and bottle beer selections. They give tours of the brewery on Fridays and Saturdays for anyone interested in the actual process of making beer. They’ll explain how they determine the different flavors and seasons for their products.
Fridays are their casuals tours depending what part of the brewery is active. Saturday is more formalized and in-depth. All tours run about 30-40 minutes and just like the tasting, you’ll be given the opporutnity to purchase anything at our visitors center when you’re done. Fr0m brewhouse to the glass, you will see how great beer is made right here in Easton.
Call or check the website for tour hours.
The David Bradford House is full of 18th Century History, Architecture, and Antiques. The House is lovely and filled with lovely things. Appreciate the history as you tour the beautifully decorated house. Step out back to the kitchen and see what foods are being prepared and then make a stop at the Sign of the Seven Stars Tavern where the Rebellion began.
The Philadelphia Mint was the first mint to be opened but what you’ll be visiting is actually the fourth building to house the mint. The initial idea started in 1792 by President Washington. The mint first only produced coins as our currency and still, to this day, has the original machine used to press those coins.
All tours are self guided and you’ll see everything from large coils of copper and nickel to the seven glass mosaics the Tiffany created to celebrate the opening of the third building in 1901. Look for the areas designed for the kids. All tours have audio.
While you’re there don’t forget to look for Peter. He’s the Mint Eagle. He made the first mint his home and the mint artists still study Peter when using new eagle designs.
You’ll see the coin presses in operation, the Mint key and the Mint deed signed by President Andrew Jackson along with many other artifacts on
In 1756, the Pennsylvania General Assembly decided to build a chain of forts along the Blue Mountains to protect it’s citizens against the French during the ongoing war. It is at one of these forts, Fort Loudoun, that the first armed uprising against royal troops took place. Fort Loudon is one of three fort set into the mountains along the Mason-Dixon line.
Come out and walk in the footsteps our soldiers took more than 250 years ago. Imagine the hardships, see how the lived.
Thomas T. Taber was always interested in history. As a young boy he discovered the railroad while walking home from school and stopped to talk to the railway men. After that he never looked back. With money invested in stocks as he worked through College, then…
Are you curious about wine and how it’s made? Or maybe you’re just interested in the history and the tools that are used. How about trying to find that one special bouquet without buying bottle after bottle.
Then Laurel Mountain Vineyard is the place to visit, with wine tasting to teach you the difference between wines to a Antique Museum that shows the developement of wine making implements through the years.
Bring lunch and enjoy the view from their Pavillion. Or check out their events calendar for live music. When you’re through stop buy the gift shop for all kinds of wine gizmos and gadgets.