9 Sights in Tallahassee, United States (with Map and Images)


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Welcome to your journey through the most beautiful sights in Tallahassee, United States! Whether you want to discover the city's historical treasures or experience its modern highlights, you'll find everything your heart desires here. Be inspired by our selection and plan your unforgettable adventure in Tallahassee. Dive into the diversity of this fascinating city and discover everything it has to offer.

Activities in Tallahassee

1. Florida Historic Capitol Museum

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The Florida State Capitol in Tallahassee, Florida, is an architecturally and historically significant building listed on the National Register of Historic Places. The Capitol is at the intersection of Apalachee Parkway and South Monroe Street in downtown Tallahassee, Florida.

Wikipedia: Florida State Capitol (EN)

2. The Grove Museum

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The Grove, known officially as the Call/Collins House at The Grove, is an antebellum plantation house located in Tallahassee, Leon County, Florida. Territorial Governor Richard Keith Call constructed The Grove circa 1840. By 1851, Call deeded the property to his daughter, Ellen Call Long, who owned it until 1903. Long's granddaughter, Reinette Long Hunt, acquired the property and owned it until her death in 1940. Hunt opened The Grove Hotel during this era and developed onsite cottages that served as rental properties. After a brief period under the ownership of John W. Ford and Josephine Agler, future Florida governor LeRoy Collins and his wife, Mary Call Darby Collins, a great-granddaughter of Richard Keith Call, bought The Grove.

Wikipedia: The Grove Plantation (EN), Website

3. Florida Governor's Mansion

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Florida Governor's Mansion

The Florida Governor's Mansion is a historic U.S. residence in Tallahassee, Florida, and the official residence of the governor of Florida. On July 20, 2006, it was added to the U.S. National Register of Historic Places.

Wikipedia: Florida Governor's Mansion (EN), Website

4. John G. Riley House

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The John Gilmore Riley House is a historic home in Tallahassee, Florida. It is located at 419 East Jefferson Street. On August 1, 1978, it was added to the U.S. National Register of Historic Places. It is now known as the John G. Riley Center/Museum of African American History and Culture.

Wikipedia: John Gilmore Riley House (EN), Website

5. R.A. Gray Florida History Museum

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The Museum of Florida History is the U.S. state of Florida's history museum, housing exhibits and artifacts covering its history and prehistory. It is located in the state capital, Tallahassee, Florida, at the R. A. Gray Building, 500 South Bronough Street, named for Robert Andrew Gray.

Wikipedia: Museum of Florida History (EN), Website

6. Co-Cathedral of Saint Thomas More

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The Co-Cathedral of St. Thomas More is a Catholic cathedral located in Tallahassee, Florida, United States. Along with the Cathedral of the Sacred Heart in Pensacola it is the seat of the Diocese of Pensacola-Tallahassee. St. Thomas More also provides the Catholic Campus Ministry at Florida State University.

Wikipedia: Co-Cathedral of Saint Thomas More (Tallahassee, Florida) (EN), Website

7. Smokey Hollow Historic Site

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Smokey Hollow Historic Site

The Smoky Hollow Historic District is a U.S. historic district located in Tallahassee, Florida. The district is bounded by East Lafayette Street, CSX RR tracks, Myers Park and Myers Park Lane. It contains 14 historic buildings and 3 structures.

Wikipedia: Smoky Hollow Historic District (EN)

8. Miccosukee United Methodist Church

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The Miccosukee Methodist Church is a historic church in Miccosukee, Florida. It is located on County Road 59, south of the junction with State Road 151. On June 28, 1996, it was added to the U.S. National Register of Historic Places.

Wikipedia: Miccosukee Methodist Church (EN)

9. Mission San Luis de Apalachee

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Mission San Luis de Apalachee

Mission San Luis de Apalachee was a Spanish Franciscan mission built in 1656 in the Florida Panhandle, two miles west of the present-day Florida Capitol Building in Tallahassee, Florida. It was located in the descendent settlement of Anhaica capital of Apalachee Province. The mission was part of Spain's effort to colonize the Florida Peninsula and to convert the Timucuan and Apalachee Indians to Christianity. The mission lasted until 1704 when it was evacuated and destroyed to prevent its use by an approaching militia of Creek Indians and South Carolinians.

Wikipedia: Mission San Luis de Apalachee (EN), Website


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Disclaimer Please be aware of your surroundings and do not enter private property. We are not liable for any damages that occur during the tours.