Seven Things You Must See on the Natchez Trace Parkway It’s just you and the road, baby. Whether you’re a hiker, road-tripper, cyclist, picnicker (or a combination of all four), it’s […]
Tupelo’s heritage trails preserve Tupelo’s rich history through the interpretation of major sites on the Chickasaw Native American Trail, Civil War Trail and the Civil Rights & African American trail. […]
Placed in honor of Elvis Presley, Tupelo’s most famous native son, this larger than life statue was placed to commemorate the 35th anniversary of
Elvis’ death in August 2012.
Crow’s Neck RV Campground is a long-term and short-term RV camping with all hookups, general store, food service, and fuel sales.
The most significant landmark of Tupelo’s modern history is a modest, two-room house where the King of Rock & Roll was born on January 8, 1935.
The Elvis Presley self-guided driving tour leads to some of the most significant locations of Elvis’ life in Tupelo.
Featuring 120,000 square feet of automobile displays and open viewing restoration bays, the Tupelo Automobile Museum is a dream for car lovers or for those who just want to stroll down memory lane.
With the largest buffalo herd East of the Mississippi River, you can get an up close and personal look on how and where buffalo live.
The Oren Dunn City Museum is home to a wonderful collection of historic buildings and Tupelo history.
Located in the Oren Dunn City Museum is a wonderful collection of memorabilia honoring the men and women who dedicated their lives to the concept of ensuring freedom for all Americans.
607 Grisham Street Baldwyn, MS 662-365-3969 www.bricescrossroads.com Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Six miles from Baldwyn on Mississippi Hwy 370 W. lies the Brice’s Crossroads National Battlefield where Confederate cavalry under the command […]
Commemorated in a park on Tupelo’s West Main Street is the Battle of Tupelo – the last major engagement of the Civil War in Mississippi.
The Private John Allen National Fish Hatchery is a scenic outdoor facility where the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service propagate native fish for use in restocking programs.