Located just off the Intracoastal Waterway in Jacksonville Beach, this family amusement center offers a water park with a wave pool, 12 slides, spray nozzles and Florida's only uphill water coaster. There's also miniature golf, an arcade, go-karts and laser tag.
Located on Columbia Square is the jaw-dropping William Kehoe Historic Inn, a four-story, Victorian/Renaissance Revival mansion that now serves as a bed and breakfast. Interestingly, the home’s original owner came from meager beginnings and was reportedly not a “showy” person. He just wanted a home big enough to house his family, a home that is now listed on the National Register of Historic Places. William Kehoe spent the majority of his time in the study, and there is often a light on in the room with no explanation. His wife Annie has been spotted in rooms 202 and 203 and roaming the halls of the third floor. As the Kehoes were gentle and kind people, guests report that the ghosts are fairly pleasant, if a bit shocking. Check in and check it out for yourself.
All aboard, mate! Embark on a journey Down Under courtesy of this memorable passenger train. Operating from one end of Australia to the other -- the line travels from Adelaide, Alice Springs and Darwin on the Adelaide-Darwin railway -- for a journey that spans 54 hours and over 1,800 miles. Exploring the outback never felt so good.
The longtime home of one of Titanic's most famous survivors still stands in Denver's Capitol Hill neighborhood. Margaret Tobin Brown, nicknamed "The Unsinkable Molly Brown" for her heroism during the sinking of Titanic, owned this opulent Victorian home -- complete with electricity, indoor plumbing and other comforts -- from 1898 until her death in 1932. The home was set for demolition in the 1960s but was saved and restored to its original splendor. The museum is now open for guided, 45-minute tours.
Charest Studios is known for it's handmade, country rustic style wire baskets. But here you will also find an eclectic mix of modern art, folk art, digital art, mobiles, baskets, mixed media, sculptures, lighting and more. Their annealed steel wire hanging baskets are featured in DIY Network's Blog Cabin 2015.
The federal style central part was built as a private home in 1833. In approximately 1850, it was converted to a hotel and named "Mansfield House." Two wings were added as well as a dance hall. W.H.H. Bingham took possession in 1863 and incorporated it into the newly built Mt. Mansfield Hotel. Between 18 Main Street and 128 Main Street stood the grand Mt. Mansfield Hotel from 1863 until it was destroyed by fire October 29, 1889.
The Olympic Cauldron is also located in the Salt Lake 2002 Olympic Cauldron Park, where it's frequented by locals and visitors alike. The steel-and-glass structure was designed to look like an icicle, so the fire burning inside it is able to be seen through the glass on the outside. Water trickles down the glass sides of the cauldron to give the effect of melting ice. From the ground up, the cauldron stands 72 feet tall and is made up of 738 pieces of glass.