Combining entertainment, information, and breath-taking views, Cruise Orange Beach's captains take passengers to the waters of the Alabama Gulf Coast for an afternoon of adventure. The captains helm two 50-foot vessels?the Ann-Sea and Dolphin-Fun?ferrying passengers of all ages on fun-filled cruises that might result in sightings of leaping dolphins and sunbathing krakens. Best of all, midway through the trip, the crews pull the two boats side by side and incite a water war. Armed with water cannons, kids and adults alike soak the opposing group?or their own leader if they've declared mutiny?in a spirited water fight. Passengers will even get a chance to handle a live blue crab plucked from one of the scattered crab traps before returning to shore.
Although these sightseeing trips comprise most of Cruise Orange Beach's outings, the captains also offer private charters for visitors looking to scuba dive, parasail, or view the sunset while bobbing in the water.
Ronald Doyle Jr. spent his entire life on a 42-foot shrimp boat with his dad. After spending that much time on the water, he was hooked. Now Ronald runs cruises and fishing expeditions through Another Fish Charters. Private dolphin tours search for stunning wildlife sightings while night fishing trips ensure solitude out on the water or at least a chance to see sleeping mermaids. Another Fish Charters runs these trips regularly along with shrimping tours, scenic tours, and Bull Red fishing on Dixie Bar.
In the real world, superpowers don't come from a radioactive spider or some magical ring. They come from a 60-foot hose, which attaches to a personal watercraft known as a flyboard. Flyboard Bama uses those flyboards to send people soaring up to 30 feet into the air. The board straps to the feet, and two jets spew water to create lift, which allows riders to perform tricks or even dive into the water like a dolphin. Flyboard Bama also offers dolphin cruises and parasailing.
Designed by celebrated architect Frank Gehry, the Ohr-O'Keefe Museum of Art exalts the work of George E. Ohr, a ceramic artist and moustache enthusiast known as the "Mad Potter of Biloxi." After it was destroyed in 2005 by Hurricane Katrina, the campus reopened in 2010 amidst a grove of ancient live-oak trees, featuring a series of six aesthetically impressive pavilions that include a welcome center, a gallery of African-American art, and an interpretive center inside a reconstruction of the house of emancipated craftsman Pleasant Reed. Current exhibitions include collections from some of the art world's biggest names, including Andy Warhol and ceramic sculptor Jun Kaneko, as well as selections from Ohr's Gulf Coast collection, which inspired the American Modernist movement and several MLB baseball teams to wear ceramic pots instead of baseball hats.
Jefferson Davis may have been president of the Confederate States of America, but he didn't spend his whole life as a public figure. In his later years, he retired to the lush Beauvoir property, a cottage, cemetery, and collection of gardens. There he wrote, read, and relaxed until he passed away in 1889. Today, the property commemorates his complex legacy. Modern visitors explore Davis's library and rose garden, view reproductions of his kitchen and cistern, and even meet him?or at least, a life-size bronze statue of him posed with his son and grandson.
Among majestic cypress trees and winding bayous lies South Louisiana's crowned jewel; the Honey Island Swamp.
Journey with us as we guide you through this untouched wilderness of pristine beauty and unrivaled charm. Experience the magnificence of the wildlife in their natural surroundings.